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Full text of "Lucky bag"






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Two 



WE CAME. . .CIVILIANS. . . 




SCARED, . .CAUTIOUSLY 



Three 




Four 



PROUDLY. . .ENTHUSIASTICALLY. 




WE LEFT. . .EDUCATED. . . 



Five 




Six 



SCARED. . .CAUTIOUSLY. . . 




PROUDLY. . .ENTHUSIASTICALLY. 



Sevr 





Eight 



HAD WE CHANGED? . . . 






AFTER FOUR YEARS OF OUR LIFE . . . 



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Ten 



DEFINITELY! 




FOR BETTER, FOR WORSE . . . 



Eleve- 






Twelve 



IN SICKNESS, IN HEALTH 






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YES. WE WERE MARRIED 



Thirteen 







Fourteen 



SOME TO WIVES. . . 





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y\LL OF US TO THE MILITAR Y. 



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Sixteen 



IS IT A GOOD UNION?. . 






ONLY TIME WILL TELL. 



Seventeen 




Eighteen 



WE KNO W FOR S URE THA T WE HA VE SEEN USNA. 








WE WON'T FORGET IT . . . 



Nineteen 





Twenty 



WILLINGLY OR NOT . . . 




FOR WE ARE SONS OF MOTHER B! 



Twenty-One 




wenty Two 







ANDREW C.HOWARD 
Editor-in-Chief 



RAYMOND P. WASSEL, JR. 
Managing Editor 



JOHN M. KUCINSKI 
Business Manager 



tl|e united states i|aval academy- aqitapolis, n:)arylai)d 21412 



an annual publication of the 
brigade of midshipmen 




U.S. NAVAL ACADEMY 

■NNAPOIIS. MARYLAND 



table of contents 



sports 



30 underclass 



intramurals 



132 seniors 



extracurricular activities 



140 June week 



chain-of-command 



1 94 advertisements 



1971-1972 







Twenty-Six 




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Thirty-Eight 




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Forty 




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Sixty-Eight 





Sixty-Nine 





Seventy 




Seventy-One 





Seventy-Two 





Seventy-Three 






Seventy-Four 




Seventy-Five 




Seventy-Six 





Seventy-Seven 




Seventy-Eighf 




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Eighty-One 




Eighty-Two 




Eighty-Three 



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Eighty-Four 





Eighty-Five 






Eighty-Seve 




Eighty-Eight 




Eighty-NiPc 




Ninety 





Ninety- 





Ninety-Two 




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One Hundred Thirteen 








One Hundred Fourteen 




One Hundred Fifteen 




One Hundred Sixteen 






One Hundred Eighteen 



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One Hundred Twenty 



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One Hundred Twenty-Seven 






One Hundred Twenty-Eight 





One Hundred Twenty-Nine 




One Hundred Thirty 



INTRAMURAL CHAMPIONS 



FALL 



WINTER 



BASKETBALL 1 9th Company 

SOCCER 29th Company 

BOXING 2nd Battalion 

CREW 2nd Battalion 

CROSS COUNTRY 6th Battalion 

FENCING 3rd Battalion 

FOOTBALL 6th Battalion 

HANDBALL 3rd Battalion 

SOUASH 4th Battalion 

SWIMMING 6th Battalion 

TENNIS 1 St Battalion 

WRESTLING 1 st Battalion 




FIELDBALL 9th Company 

HEAVYWEIGHT FOOTBALL 33rd Company 

LIGHTWEIGHT FOOTBALL 34th Company 

HANDBALL 2nd Battalion 

SQUASH 1 St Battalion 

TEAM HANDBALL 2nd Battalion 



SPRING 



KNOCKABOUTS 5th Company 

FAST PITCH SOFTBALL 24th Company 

SLOW PITCH SOFTBALL 9th Company 

BASKETBALL 1 st Battalion 

LACROSSE 4th Battalion 

RUGBY 2nd Battalion 

SQUASH 2nd Battalion 

TENNIS 5th Battalion 

TRACK 3rd Battalion 

VOLLEYBALL 4th Battalion 

WATER POLO 4th Battalion 

WEIGHT LIFTING 5th Battalion 



One Hundred Thirty-Two 




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One Hundred Thirly-Six 




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One Hundred Thirty-Eight 




One Hundred Thirty-Nine 



EXTRACURRICULAR ACTIVITIES 



ACTIVITY PRESIDENT 

Amateur Radio Club J. A. Sanford 

American Nuclear Society C S. Olexik 

American Society of Naval Engineers L, Foster 

Antiphonal Choir M. L. Pray 

Art and Printing Club J. G. Rader 

Big Brothers T. P. Biggs 

Brigade Activities Committee T. L. Dempsey 

Brigade Hop Committee C. Cikanovich 

Cannoneers J. W, Willis 

Car Club R. H. Stevens 

Catholic Chapel Choir W H. Daley 

Cheerleaders J. D. Theeuwen 

Chemistry Club D.J. Chatlos 

Chess Club P.P. Sloan 

Christmas Card Club S. A. O'Brien 

Churchill Society " R. W. Lowell 

Class of 1 975 C. R. Quigley 

Class of 1 976 MB. Pearsall 

Class of 1977 G. A. Ellis 

Drum and Bugle Corps D. S. Herbein 

Fellowship of Christian Athletes D. Michaike 

Glee Club BE. Graves 

Handball Club C. R. Large 

Hockey Club D. G. Niedermaier 

International Club W. P. Gooley 

Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers J. S Tandy 

Judo Club P. A. Jacobs 

Juice Gang G. W Croner 



ACTIVITY PRESIDENT 

Karate Club J. W. Robinson 

Log Magazine J. Starvidis 

Lucky Bag 1 975 AC. Howard 

Lucky Bag 1 976 N, Karangelen 

Marine Technology Society K. Nostrant 

Masqueraders G. Strul 

Midn Pep Band N. F. Guernsey 

Military Studies Association J. C. Morris 

Naval Academy Christian Association S. L. Rarig 

Newman Club G. E. Mayer 

Officer Christian Fellowship T. F. Humphrey 

Orienteering Club J M. Stamos 

Parachute Club B. A. Speer 

Photography Club J.J. Donnelly jj 

Plebe Hop Committee JO Lee 

Popular Music Concerts M. D. Harrington i* 

Protestant Chapel Choir D. W. Jensen 

Public Relations Committee J.J. Cuff 

Radio Station WRNV J. A. Stanford 

Reef Points F. E. Nunn 

Ring and Crest Committee R. D. Harwell 

Ring Dance Committee G. B. Davis 

Rugby Club P.M. Langley 

Scuba Club P.M. Grant 

Sigma lota Epsilon D. B. Wick 

Sigma Pi Sigma R Eichelberger 

Ski Club R. E.Barba 

Sportsman Club W. Brechtel 



One Hundred Forty 



ACTIVITY PRESIDENT 

Trident Brass M. D Zeiders 

Trident Claendar S. Hill 

J. Ochenkoski 

Trident Magazine M. D. Harrington 

Varsity "N" Club jr. Simons 

WMID-TV W. J. Sheppard 

YP Squadron T. J. Gregory 

American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics 

American Society of Mechanical Engineers 

Midn Sailing Squadron 



ACTIVITY 

Bowling Team 

Bridge Club 

Brigade Honor Committee 

Class of 1 978 

Forensic Society 

History Club 

Lucky Bag 1977 

Midn Modern Music Bands 

Omicron Delta Epsilon 





-One Hundred Forty-One 




One Hundred Forty-Two 




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One Hundred Forty-Three 




TWO FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO'S NEST 



One Hundred Forty-Four 




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One Hundred Forty-Seven 



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One Hundred Forty-Eight 







One Hundred Forly-Nine 









One Hundred Fifty 






One Hundred Fifty-One 









One Hundred Fifty-Two 






One Hundred Fifty-Three 






One Hundred Fifty-Four 







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One Hundred Fifty-Five 





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One Hundred Fifty-Six 






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One Hundred Fifty-Nine 





One Hundred Sixty 





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One Hundred Sixty-Three 








One Hundred Sixty-Four 




One Hundred Sixty-Five 










One Hundred Sixty-Six 







One Hundred Sixty-Seven 








One Hundred Sixty-Eight 








One Hundred Sixty-Nine 







One Hundred Seventy 







One Hundred Seventy-One 






One Hundred Seventy-Two 





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One Hundred Seventy-Five 







One Hundred Seventy-Six 





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One Hundred Eighty 








One Hundred Eighty-One 






One Hundred Eighty-Two 








One Hundred Eighty-Three 



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1972-1973 







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One Hundred Ninety 




MARY 
TR AVERS 



One Hundred Ninety-One 







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One Hundred Ninety-Three; 




COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF 
President Gerald Rudolph Ford 



One Hundred Ninety-Four 




SECRETARY OF DEFENSE — James R. Schleisinger 



One Hundred Ninety-Six 







SECRETARY OF THE NAVY — J. William Middendorf II 



One Hundred Ninety-Seven 







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CHIEF OF NAVAL OPERATIONS — Vice Admiral J. L. Holloway, 



One Hundred Ninety-Eight 




COMMANDANT OF THE MARINE CORPS — 

General Robert E. Cushman, Jr. 



One Hundred Ninety-Nine 





VADM WILLIAM P. MACK, USN 
Superintendent, U.S. Naval Academy 



CAPT DONALD K. FORBES 
Commandant, U.S. Naval Academy 



Two Hundred 





DEPUTY COMMANDANT — Capt. W. G. Fisher, USN 



ACADEMIC DEAN — Bruce M. Davidson 





SOCIAL DIRECTOR — Mrs. J. G. Marshall 



DIRECTOR OF MUSIC — Mr. John Talley 



Two Hundred One 








FIRST BATTALION OFFICER 
Cdr C. Albrecht, USN 



1 H 



SECOND BATTALION OFFICER 
Cdr W Holland. USN 




THIRD BATTALION OFFICER 
Cdr M Parsoris, USN 






FOURTH BATTALION OFFICER 

Lt Col M Robillard 

USMC 



FIFTH BATTALION OFFICER 
Cdr L Stone USN 



SIXTH BATTALION OFFICER 
Cdr W ManmUSN 



Two Hundred Two 





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Two Hundred Three 





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Two Hundred Four 



MIDSHIPMEN CHAIN OF COMMAND 



POSITION (RANK) 



FIRST SET 



SECOND SET 



THIRD SET 



BRIGADE STAFFS 



BRIGADE COMMANDER (M/CAPT) " J J Adams 

DEPUTY BRIGADE COMMANDER (M/CDR) * M.Harper 

OPERATIONS OFFICER (M/LCDR) ■' C S Matasic 

ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICER (M/LCDR) " S. Simonson 

ADJUTANT (M/LT) ' W.H.King 

FIRST LIEUTENANT (M/LT) ' D.R.Conway 

SUPPLY OFFICER (M/LT) ' R. D. Corley 



R K. Miller 
J. Stuff lebeem 
T. R. Powers 
B. Miller 
R Stevens 
M Campagna 
J. F. Ennis 



D. B- Wick 
G.L.Miller 

E, R. Hawkens 

M. R Groothousen 
M. Cecere 
J. Crowley 
D. A. Wheeler 



REGIMENTAL STAFFS 



COMMANDER (M/CDR) 
SUB-COMMANDER (M/LCDR) 
OPERATIONS (M/LT) 
ADMINISTRATIVE (M/LT) 
ADJUTANT (M/LT) 
SUPPLY (M/LT) 



J. Inghram 
M. B Wasfiington 
B Beucfiel 
P. S Stanley 
R. Vendeland 
C. Mortonson 



First Regiment 



J. A. Pfiillips 
G. D. Hatstat 
A. L. Eaton 
R. C. Torgerson 
D Batze 
M. Douglas 



D. L Keeler 
P. Engleman 
H. W. Gutzman 
R. Connell 
C. H.June 
R. E. Reed 



COMMANDER (M/CDR) 
SUB-COMMANDER (M/LCDR) 
OPERATIONS (M/LT) 
ADMINISTRATIVE (M/LT) 
ADJUTANT (M/LT) 
SUPPLY (M/LT) 



T. C Nollie 
F E Wiseman 
D. M McCall 
L. McCormick 
J. Murray 
T. C. Sctnievelbein 



Second Regiment 



R. L. Goodwin 
R. B. Bush 
D. A. Stine 
C.J.Willis 
M C Masley 
P. W. Viscovich 



C, R. Ouigley 
T. L, Metz 
N. B. Wham 
G. D. Bennett 
R. S Riche 
L. Carey 



COMMANDER (M/LCDR) 
SUB-COMMANDER (M/LT) 
OPERATIONS (M/LT) 
ADJUTANT (M/LT) 
SUPPLY (M/LTJG) 
ADMINISTRATIVE (M/LTJG) 



D Nordstrom 
A. C. Turner 
T. J O'Connor 
M. D. Meier 
R. A Brody 
J. A. Dinunzio 



BATTALION STAFFS 
First Battalion 



R. L. Nicol 
J. D. Bust 
C. Galloway 
E. R. Johns 
E. J. Casey 
B. H. Morns 



W. F Fitzpatrick 
G. Martin 
T. E. Boyd 
J. RWooley 
R. A Seaward 
J.J. Lawlor 



COMMANDER (M/LCDR) 
SUB-COMMANDER (M/LT) 
OPERATIONS (M/LT) 
ADJUTANT (M/LT) 
SUPPLY (M/LTJG) 
ADMINISTRATIVE (M/LTJG) 



Second Battalion 



L A. Newcommer 
L. L Warrenfeltz 
G M Roesler 
J. L Kittler 
D. Phillips 
S. R. Oslund 



R. J. Frigo 
W. H. Luebke 
R. L Wilson 
F. Kearney 
L. R. Walker 
E. E. Boyd 



R L Zeller 
D. W Rogers 
R. Brownlee 
K. E. Wallace 
J. B Boyer 
R. Dick 



COMMANDER (M/LCDR) 
SUB-COMMANDER (M/LT) 
OPERATIONS (M/LT) 
ADJUTANT (M/LT) 
SUPPLY (M/LTJG) 
ADMINISTRATIVE (M/LTJG) 



Third Battalion 



D. R. Ahle 
T. Waechter 
D Thompson 
J. A, Arildsen 
J Alexander 
C. T. Allen 



T. C. Brasco 

P Siedsma 

B Bailey 

M P Stephenson 

M. Brown 

B. Buckiewicz 



J. Moody 
K. Nostrant 
J. R. Gabor 
K. Miller 
S. D. Silvast 
J. H. Jordan 



COMMANDER (M/LCDR) 
SUB-COMMANDER (M/LT) 
OPERATIONS (M/LT) 
ADJUTANT (M/LT) 
SUPPLY (M/LTJG) 
ADMINISTRATIVE (LTJG) 



Fourth Battalion 



S. D Thorne 
A A. Barbieri 
J. G. Lindemann 
R. L. McFarland 
J E Fay 
H. H. Daniels 



T. S. Harden 

D. K. Ault 

E. G. Firlh 
D. B. Gough 
C. R. Jennings 
T. L. Spilman 



K. K. Owen 
C. R. Nielsen 
C. Kondrack 
W. Squires 
K. J. Nietmann 
W. R. Neill 



COMMANDER (M/LCDR) 
SUB-COMMANDER (M/LT) 
OPERATIONS (M/LT) 
ADJUTANT (M/LT) 
SUPPLY (M/LTJG) 
ADMINISTRATIVE (M/LTJG) 



Fifth Battalion 



T C. Brannon 
F. Ervin 
D. M Cheney 
P. D. Ray 
T. C. Kelly 
R. E. Richards 



W A Woods 
C. C. Souder 
R. Warmbrunn 
G. P. Hetzel 
N. Z. Bendeck 
S. Yandle 



W. Chimiak 
S. L. Rang 
M. Clements 
W. C. Absher 
R. D. Gallaher 
A. Baptista 



Sixth Battalion 



COMMANDER (M/LCDR) 
SUB-COMMANDER (M/LT) 
OPERATIONS (M/LT) 
ADJUTANT (M/LT) 
SUPPLY (M/LTJG) 
ADMINISTRATIVE (M/LTJG) 



M. R. Milliken 
W. H. Daley 
J. W. Baker 
R. D. Gibson 
M. Johnson 
L. A. Kern 



M W Joseph 
D. Dundics 
S. A. Richards 
JR. Sampson 
J. C. Norris 
R. Hammond 



G. Griffin 
S. Hubbard 
S. Hall 
S. Buescher 
D. Muthler 
C. Messick 



Two Hundred Five 






Two Hundred Six 



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Two Hundred Eight 




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Two Hundred Ten 







Two Hundred Eleven 




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Two Hundred Thirteen 



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Annapolis 
Naval Academy 

EXIT 3/4 MILE 








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Two Hundred Sixteen 



1— 





IstSet R Reed, M Mathews, M. McDermott 




2nd Set: G Jones, H Lattes, R Udicious 




3rd Set: M Meier, R Udicious, H Lattes 




Lcdr R Buchanan, USN 



Two Hundred Eighteen 




SECOND CLASS. ROW 1 . LEFT TO RIGHT A Bealer, B Shimp. C Engels, D Murphy, E Stutsman, F Orlloff, G Gerrard, H SichaN, I, Butler ROW 2: J. 
Buflod, K. Agor, L. Somers, M Tyler, N Benoir, P Hill, Loeftler, R Decker. S Kelley, T Kukler ROW 3: U Monroe, V Fox, W Vorgang, X Jolicoeur. 
Y Langley, Z Canwile, A Clarke, B, O'Hanlon 



V » ♦ » » t f 



THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT R Bannister, J. Schrum. D Dalton, J. Bogovich, D. Hall, W Adsit, J, Rowley, T. Hawkins, ROW 2: R- Ham- 
monds, R Jenks, J Kovalchik. L Jackson, S Lee, J Gaillard, D Filippini, H Bracewell ROW 3 J Sapp, C, Diller, J Althans, G Buchanan, G Grice, J 
Stride 





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"W T M 


t' 


' *%. '^ ^ . -^, 



FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: G Pullen, W Krull, D Wight. R. Cassi, M Hubal, J. Day, R Robbins. M Wmgertzalin. ROW 2: B. Baetzel, D 
Van Hutten, F. Hunt, B. Nicol, H Pruitt, N Rajacich, E Rosenlot, J McCourt ROW 3: J Hynes, J. Link, J McClean, M Poston. G- Roncolato, C, Garvin, 
J. Nuelon 



Two Hundred Nineteen 





1st Set R, Enzenauer, D, Northrup, G Siragusa 




2nd Set: R Enzenaur, M Tharp, J Delpino 




Lcdr T Nunno, USN 




3rd Set J Connel. E Ulmer. R Adamson 



Two Hundred Twenty 







>^-%-.^-ni 



SECOND CLASS, ROW 1, LEFT TO RIGHT D Robbins, D, Haines. R Smith, C Snee, D Dilucente,D Deverill, M Fusselman, T Thedy, ROW 2 G, 
Littlejohn, P, Mahoney, D Thieme, C. Handley, D. Meyer, J, Mobley, L. Piano, H. Neighbour, M. Anthony, J. Neufeld, ROW 3: M Uhron, H. Whalen, J, 
Paquette, T. Sprowls. D. Whitney. 




V. t f > f ^ f '^ ^ r 



THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT; J Berner, P. Ferguson, K, Kroszner, B Vasquez, C Tuozzolo, J- Kamen, E Abner, D Walbourn, J Schwanz. 
G Blixide ROW 2: W Bodecker, J Wendel, E Wnght, K Trass, J, Palin, W. Lester. L. Wilson, R. Wilde, E. Helleberg, P Miller ROW 3; W. Ittner, D 
Goolsby, D. Antonio, D. Hunt, J. Mclsaac, W Sobotka, A, Malizio, M Kranz, 




FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1, LEFT TO RIGHT: S Maloney, A, Willianns, J, Fiorelli, T, Graessle, M, Miller, W Robinson, D. Price, W, Kramer. ROW 2: S 
Hopkins, J Watters, D Ray, D, Heinz, J Brown, D Urquidez, K. Kerstein ROW 3 J. Scarpulla, S. Yorcive, V. Bellezza, M Malinick, T. Semcken. D. 
Christie, M Pruett. T McLeod, R Shmskie. P Chaisson ROW 4: W. Kihm, J Page, J McCann, J. Wilkens, C Demarehe, B Zimmerman. 



•Two Hundred Twenty-One 





1st Set: C Galloway, R Carroll, D Averyt 




2nd Set: M. Schoenbauer, J Jackson, L Weckbaugh 





3rd Set S Harmon, R Estilow. B Weaver 



Capt J Khmp, USMC 



Two Hundred Twenty-Two 




SECOND CLASS. ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: R Blacky, D DeGeus, R, Weiss, R- Emmel, S. Nimitz, J. Thompson. J Sturm, H Willis, ROW 2: J. Sterner, W. 
Sheppard, D. Barclay, 



n 




S^M 







THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: M Puz. S Rice, T Arminio, C Builta, D, Bonner, C, Butler, T Coverick, D Gates ROW 2: M Tryon, W Stiles, 
G. Wright, R. Wilson, A. Richardson, M Brock, J Melear, M, Frick, S. Rennie. ROW 3: H, Maugans, G, Reuss, C Eischen, J Gassaway, B, Eves, J. 
Liming, R Thompson, C Stathus, S. Harper, H MacArthur, R, Sticinski. 



if 



^1 ^H|^ 



f 






FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: D Mossbarger, L Thompson, S Dinckson, R Tuohy, T Miller, B Smith, M, McNish, J Hemry ROW 2: G. 
Guerrero, D Bowers, D, Aiken, A, Trevino, S Rogitz, W, Levis. ROW 3: W, Dunkin, D Williams, D. Roberts, D, Ireland, S, Kinney, B Bole, R, Lamont, J. 
Hancock, J. Vause. ROW 4: C. Lageman, P. Jaquith, R. Reitz, M. Huber, M, Roban. R. Tyson, M, Boster. 



Two Hundred Twenty-Three 





■:.«iiij 



IstSet: C. Coy, R Sweeney. P Farrell 




r 




Lcdr N Brennan. USN 




2nd Set L Dawson. J Mehula. S Anderson 




3rd Set A Cetel. R Boyce. J Conley 



Two Hundred Twenty-Four 




SECOND CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT M, Logar, P, Fisher, M, Kiser, W, Daze, C. Mihaiko, M, Murton, P Bole, W, McMinn ROW 2: M. McKenny, G, 
Brock, A Chenault, F. Craft, B Northridge, R Pratt. S. Hastings, M. Bacon, J, Schumacher, V Sanchez. ROW 3. R. MacDougall, G. Moore, 8 Webster, 
B. Ingham, S. Chronister, R. Seizert. 




THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: J. McDonald, L. Plisco, B Smith, F. Delape, F. Spence, R Frahler, J. Viotto, M Bond, W. McCullough ROW 2. 
J Parker, J Abbott, J. Dolan, R Fleischer, G Bacon. C. Barron, K. Kingsman. ROW 3: M. Troiani, B. Wilcox, R Galvin, J Knox, C. Swinton, D. Jones, G. 
Morrison, B Tilgner, R Vogel. T McNamara, A Clever ROW 4. E Christofferson, W Schlaper, B Anderson, D Haines, P Nelson, R, Sutter. 









r^i^^^iK 



ium 



FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: E. Vaughan, D. Merler, S. Bartie, M Manthey, S. Bradford, D. Liller, J. Gardiner, C. Lipski, J. Williams, ROW 2: 
R Chang, C. Perry, J Trower, B. Stowe, B. Shepherd, P. Mansfield, B Lloyd, C Chapman. M. Story, S Labak, J. Newcomb. ROW 3: M. Holden. M. 
Murphy, M Warner, F SchramI, P Cook, R Gordon, J Young, S, Denbigh, J, Woodward, D. Balestrigri, J. Casey, 



Two Hundred Twenty-Five 






'^^I^^ 



Lcdr W Dailey, USN 



1 St Set: S Dennis. S- Coppins, W Wasson 







^^^^^^Pp -r*^^^H^L^^SL 


^^^J^^^^ ^^1 


^^K_^^^^H| r-v • ^K . J^^H 



2nd Set N Tooley. J Woodall. 
S Johnson 




3rd Set J Woodall, R Glen- 
dinning. G Begley 



Two Hundred Twenty-Six 




SECOND CLASS, ROW 1 . LEFT TO RIGHT J Petersen. L Sparr, W Beeson Jr . D DeSilva, G Spraitzar, P Johnson ROW 2: F Bauer, R Freckler, J 
Poole, B. Clarck, J Mann. A Walker ROW 3 T Criner, W, Driscoll, R. DePrato. R. Mcniel, R Butt, D Watts 




THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: W, Goodwin, 
Capponi, R. Rodgers, D. Hayes, R. Franke, M Rogers, 
Briggs. 



E, Anderson, R, Johnson, T Huisman, R, Wagner, M. Longmeier. S Delmar, C. Moore ROW 2. M 
M. Dinola, J. Bennett, M Nelson, C Haren, J. Calleros, J, Stone ROW 3 J. Clement, K Dykes, R 




FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT F Hilder, M Munson, T Rentz, G, Ball, J Lademan, S. Bradley, W Pearce, R, Tobey, ROW 2: M McGee, W 
Clark, I Espinosa, P Flynn, S, Zehner, R Askelyn, M Yurina, B. Trapnell, A. Porcelli ROW 3: D, Blakeley, M McGaffrey, K, Bates, P, Mays, F, Goodwin, 
D Keuhlen, B. Longstreet, B. Roosevelt Jr., I. Richardson. ROW 4: J. Haley, J. O'dwyer, D. Karcher, J. Hanson, M. Crum, S. Bradley, M. Shaw, B. Kee, B. 
Vogelsberg, B Landeg. 



Two Hundred Twenty-Seven 





1 St SET J, Brown, L Roumaya. K Loll 




2ncl SET; M Kirk, F Graff, M McDonough 





3rd SET: D Fox, A. Plechasti, S. Seney. 



Lcdr J Onorato, USN 



Two Hundred Twenty-Eight 






2. C, L to R. ROW 1 . R. Petroka. J Knight, M Williams. C Sharperson, J. Lasko, D. Coggan ROW 2: M. Moore, E. Kilbourn, E. Neidlinger, J Janosek, G, 
Munn, W Dasilva, S Beaton, J Gantu ROW 3 R Papak. L Repucci, T. Panik, M, Waldrop, K Ghampibn 




\ 



rv^. 



*;-t .t # ♦ * .« 




3/C, L to R, ROW 1: R Whitehurst, D, Allsopp, W Bristow. R Derby, D. Goss, L, Endacott, D, Reidy, K Spangenberg, R. Kirsten, W Frost ROW 2 H 
Brus. J Jenkins. L Laughlin, M, Thorp, M. Gardner, D Fenn, M. Boiler, R, Van't Hot, D. Olliver, M. Ohier. ROW 3: J Gavin, R. Lamb, G. Gionk. D. Sayner, 
R. Duplessis. R Grevier. G, Ackley. P, Grieve. J Heely 




4/C. L to R, ROW 1: R Luevano, R, Godfrey, J. Koslow, P, Berard. T, Sawyer, L, Ridenhour, D. Sertass, S. Gregor, B. Mattingly, S Lilly, D Babcock, 
ROW 2: M Patton, S. Dowell, J Anderson, L Price, R. Cellon, J. O'Neil, M Simpson. ROW 3; K, Wammack, J, Daisher. J. Lyver, W, Goudy, W, Scott, N, 
Cayabyab, C. Cobb, M. Mengden, B. Baukus, G Atchison, H. Hopper. ROW 4: T Grodek, J. Hallgren, G Jensen, J. Botek, K. Stem, R. Kahn, J, Plenc- 
ner. J Petersen, S. Hincks, P. McCormick. 



Two Hundred Twenty-Nine 




2nd Set F Cook. T 
Schacherer. R. Dick 



1 St Set: R. Tryon. S. Wilson, F, Stanko 






aii^^ 



Lcdr A, Lennke, USN 




3rd Set C Carlson, J Droddy, W Maximuck 



Two Hundred Thirty 




SECOND CLASS. ROW 1, LEFT TO RIGHT C Trude, C Langford, C Renner, D Dobbert, S. Raher, A Sanford ROW 2: R Pinetti, W, Jokubowski, D. 
VenletR Brotherton. B Hinkley, S Kundrat, S. Kapitan ROW 3: J Rauold. J Gardiner, T Perlich. F, In'zinllo, B Ostendorff 



SLbM^M 






^. 



• ^ji^ 



THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: J, Surch, R. Bucher, S, Carroll, P Lanlry, J Nosky, J Sinnen, H Holloway, W Ellison. ROW 2 B, Claridge, J 
Valdez. W Teater, D Nowicki, S, Seal, J. Grace. K. Munson, J. Aero, R. Craig, D Hovland ROW 3; S Locklear, D Swanson, T Diggs, T Lagerstrom, M 
Finley, J, Cox, E. Johnson, S. Crowe. G. Duchack, R. Janikowsky, K. Buck, W Mickler. 




FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT E Davis, J Cheever, S. Peterson, J, Chartrand, C Radford, C Breslin, J Peterson, J Zeigler. ROW 2: S, 
Miller, R Westberg, C Stephenson, S Klopps, J Webster, W Kology, M Ferguson, W. Ervin. ROW 3: S Witten, R, Young, L. Prince, S Langdon, G 
Burgess, D, Richards, M Korsmo, J, Alford, D. Peck, B. Trevino. ROW 4: V. Ramsey, J. Pickard, W. Dreger, C Acknnan, D. Brown, B, Parsons, C. Clites, 
D Popiela, P Martin, 



Two Hundred Thirty-One 




1 St Set: T. Donaldson. D Glynn, D. Van Osdol 




Lt R Bennett. USN 




2nd Set; L, Conrad, H. Neal, D Thompson 




i^-'il;Vj:s>tL WHO Wt-NT 

BEFOI 




3rd Set H Neal, P Young. M Thunnm 



Two Hundred Thirty-Two 




2/C, L TO R, ROW 1 : J Pagan, T. Tielking, B Scott, J. Gault, S Wiley, J Calahorrano, B, Guild, V Smith ROW 2: O, Paulding. R, Putt, L, Moss, P Nevitt, 
T. Hesketh, S. Ewers, D Bozeman, M, Tupola ROW 3: P, Harris, B. Carter, R Stutler, P Abbott, T. Reilly, M Reddix, F Searl. 



W^ 






!>' 



3/C, L TO R, ROW 1 ; P Montgomery, J. Thorp, R, Gooner, W Holland, A, Bilotti, J Taylor, K. Buddenbohn, C Mackenzie, ROW 2: R, White, G, Cornish, 
C, Dory, T Berg, T, Bolton, D. Hownum, K. Milhohn, G, Barton, ROW 3: P, Graaff, R, Julian, T, Greene, P, Ozimek, R. Thayer, K, Kinports, S, Saunders, 
C Hallman 




4/C, L TO R, ROW 1 M. McCrabb, R Chapman, V Moore, J, Hollyer, L, Lipke, P Dawson, K, Wray, J, Adolph ROW 2: L, Wo|towicz, S Holman, D Lott, 
J Brown, T, Stark. ROW 3: P Monaghan, W Robinson, J Gonzales, J. Will, D Boland, J, King, G, Mankey, M, Hurley, ROW 4: J. Oldham. K. Roey, D, 
Topolewski, G. Shipman, B Rochon, W Tallman, K Walsh, J, Costello. K. Bacher, R Stivers. 



Two Hundred Thirty-Three 





1st Set: F Yasment. J Baumgaertel, D McNeil 



Lt. R Kadlick, USN 




2nd Set D Mears, M Tracy, W Cummings 





3rd Set: R Borries, T Swift, R Shippee 







SECONDCLASS, ROW 1, LEFT TO RIGHT T Bakke. R Nato, J, Carter. A Cobble. R Treitz. J. Hann,, J Maciejczyk. C Litz R0W2P Ellis. L Sposato, 
J, Buranosky. M Rupprecht, M. Dailey. J Drerup. L Mays. D Ward, R Mitchell, H Estabrooks. ROW 3; R. Peterman. W, Hawn. J Sander. J, Epps, S 
Gray, W. Craighill. C. Scott, W, Deal. 




THIRD CLASS. ROW 1 . LEFT TO RIGHT: D Collier, W Hall, C Gunnerson, D Lambert. J. Valentine. Z. Henry, H Guthmuller. G Sprung, D. Cooke ROW 
2 S. Bridges. R Droppa. G Cook, P. McMahon. A, Atilgren. V, Tsai. A Krusi, R, Rotz. R Sinibaldi, R- Andersen ROW 3: G. McKenzie. D. Serabek. K 
Barker, W Herberger, W, Tart, M. Floyd. N, Makndis, J. Shelden, W. Herndon. 




IM ■ J 








■f 



^ ^- 



FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT D McCready. C, Jackson. G Johnson. M, Ruth, S, Koroma, W. Miles, J Fernandez. J Spegele ROW 2: D. 
Smith. S Olechnowicz, R. Zaiaskus, M Delfon, R Barth. M Fisk, R. Yarberry. T. Glasgow. H Woods ROW 3: R Goodman. M Haring. R Schwartzbeck. 
G Anania, J Foley, G Herrault. M. Eslava, T. Goodwin, M Sweeney, ROW 4; C, Jensen, L. Tucker, A. Shutt, C. Weiller, M. Sagness. R, Meals, S, Rosa, 
M. Matacz, K Barnes. W Leong. S. Suttles, S. Stafford, L Price. S, Broy. 



Two Hundred Thirty-Five 




1st Set: W- Kelly, M. Morrison, D. Garrett 




LJ 



2nd Set: D. Law, G. Annundson. R. Arnold 





Lcdr. S. Carter. Jr USN 



3rd Set: J Szymanski. B McCullough, W Schenzel 



Two Hundred Thirty-Six 




SECOND CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: L, Memminger, J. Liscomb, R, McHugh, J. McGowan, S. Ewell. J, Davis, G. Wrotnowski, P Grant ROW 2, A 
Gambone, A Ross, J. Shepard, J Swaykos, D. Laskowski, K. Crain. ROW 3: F. Hughes, B. Montgomery, S. ZobeL T DoweH, J. Gertsch 




THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: W. Adams, C. O'Conor, K. Brock, M. Schmit, A, Foster. J. Tripodi. L Royalty, J- Nelson, ROW 2: G Hoist, T 
Keeley, J Potts, W Jackson, T Briar, B. Buck, R. Kessler, R. Mitchel, P. Rucci, ROW 3: G, Bever, M Vieten, J Walsh, M, Cander, G. Henning, J Finley, 
A. Johnson, G Maloche. 



'F\\iF\\\ fWrr 






l^w 



ff #'t » 



FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1, LEFT TO RIGHT: S, Sellner, J, Vendelend, T. Whitehouse, S Nerolich, G, Katilius, J. Glaze, J, Gray, W. Yeager. ROW 2: J 
Herbie, T. Walston, R, Saenz, L McCracken, J. Curtis ROW 3: A, Nugent, J, Ehlers, J Martin, E O'Brien, G, Simpson, G. Demarco, K. Waldie, E, Davis, 
C Diffie ROW 4: D. Cook, W Countryman, R, Ugloe, G Norris, S- Petn, G, Ives, A, Baker, W Dial, L, Mosely, C Divers, R Gully. 



Two Hundred Thirty-Seven 





Lcdr J Weston, USN 



1 St Set: T. Hill. W. Seibel, R. Blummer 




2nd Set M. Disney, M. Bumgardner, L, Whitmer 





3rd Set J Bellard, L Lovell, J Lambnght 



Two Hundred Thirty-Eight 




SECOND CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT J Marrm, D Love, K, Kochsmeier, 
2- B, Leonard, C Bush, A Seide, C. Dinenzo, R Oftedal, C. Scoppa, B. Casey 



M Swirmicky, J McKee, P Richardson, S Katcher, D Fleischman ROW 



t 'i I " t , $ f >^' 4 ».1 ■ f r^i-. 



THIRD CLASS, ROW 1, LEFT TO RIGHT J Verbrycke, W, Johnson, J. Kelly. P. Thuot, A Williams, D Whittsett, P Bruce, M Blazin, L, Indiviglia, B 
Merriam ROW 2, T Dimenna, L Geanuleas, B. Powell, D, Schenke, R. Cockrell, C. Feeney, D. Walters, O, Read, C. Pashos. ROW 3: T, Bog, H, Donigan, 
D Paddock, B, Smith, M Traveller. 




FOURTH CLASS. ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT M Elias, B Doroshuk, T. Dannessa, K Fetzer, M Drake, J Dwyer, D Spence. R Gillett ROW 2: P, Mclntyre. 
J Summers, P Hermeling, J Shaughnessy, M Walker. G Billy, V Balderrama, T Crowley, T Wood ROW 3 P DeMars, T Plautz, D Marzetta, H Rodg- 
ers, J VanDerKamp, S Brashehr, K Johnson, R. Eggleston, W Brown, D. Wood ROW 4: S, Laser, M Lewis, R Welch, J Hooker, B, Buechner, J 
Wagemaker, P, Hall, T Holmes, P, Winters, M. Kreyenhagen, C Lowe, J, Cobb, G- Lovgren 



Two Hundred Thirty-Nine 





1 St SET: B. Hummel, R. Moore, G. Windsor. 





2nd SET; K. Zwingleberg, S- O'Brien, T. Mead. 



Capt. R Yeoman, USMC 




3rd SET D Zazworsky, 8 Turner, B Hummel 



Two Hundred Forty 



1 ■f^H 






8 f- 






■-.-^ -f '.'•'f. ■•> ?'..*•♦' 





SECOND CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: C. Vargo, M. Moore, D. KItchin, F. Home, B. Davison, D. Luhta, S Daugherty, H Bryson ROW 2 L, Howard, 
W Brown, S. Chapman, M. Thurwanger, S. O'Connor, J. Webb, R. Brunson, R. Carper. M Benson,' F, Cardoza, ROW 3: H, Bowden, W, Wheeler, C. 
Hoffman 




I 



>«4^1 



♦ 




f * t '^'tf%--t **jL^f 



THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: J. Jones, F Kinkin, R. Vasser, D Gearing, R. Brinkley, S. Giesen, D. Skocik, J. Coulson. ROW 2 E King, J 
Pafferson, P LaBossiere, J 'Vuolo, G. Mitchell, D. Simon, ROW 3: S, Themes, M Tierney, P Olsen, J. Weddle, J, George, S, Weingart, S Fontaine, S. 
Jamieson, M Walsh. ROW 4: F Brooks, S. Gray, B, Finlayson, J. Sill, D. Podracky. 




FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: J, Rennie, J, Durham, T. Rose, G, Peet, R, Withers, C- Sattler, M Perec ROW 2: A. Sutcliffe, F Sheehan, R 
Wright, L. Whitmeyer, R, Kwiecinski, R. Novak, N, Kennedy, ROW 3: J, Clager, D Basso, S, Lis, T, Dudley, W Davis, D, Koehl, F, Steed. K McMasters, S, 
Darling. ROW 4: J. Rudder, R, Esher, K, Van Dyne. M, Gurny, D, Dohrmann. R, Wren, F Firestone, T Hanifen. C, Bickmore. R Jones. D Williams. W, 
Gray. 



Two Hundred Forty-One 





1 St Set; W Fogelsanger, K, Daniels, W, Howse 



Lt. J Lapicola, USN 




2nd Set: G Croner, W, Becker, T Davilli 





3ra Set J Maclm, M Wydra, W Fogelsanger 



Two Hundred Forly-Two 




2 C, L to R FIRST ROW J. Moore. J Bauman, P Exner, P, Haggerty, G Wolfrum. C Turpen, W Mueller, L Sebring SECOND ROW M. Neumeyer, R 
Badsgard, A Leboeuf, J. Celano, P Wood, D. Thieman. R Griffith, R Batti. W Borns THIRD ROW G. Queen, H Heise, D Bringle, P Sctienni 




3 C, L to R, FIRST ROW: C Jorgenson, D. Baker, E. Galvan. F Burnett, M Anderson, G Sctiuler. H Huhn, I Hertwig. SECOND ROW J Nelson, K 
Steele, D Anderson, L Corpus, N, Berger, O. Sharp, P Sharp, Q Powell, R Bentley. THIRD ROW S Desimone, T, Murray, U Galloway. V Palkie, W. 
O'Sullivan 




1 1 ♦ .♦ 7 trvi^t ' 



4/C, L to R, FIRST ROW: A. Shumaker, B Brink, C Bennett, D Redick, E. Kennedy, F Klepacki, G, Seto, H. Sutherland SECOND ROW: I Lesh, J Seno, 
K. Walker, L. Hawk, M. Hannan, N Tyree, O. Torsey THIRD ROW: P. Moore, O- Jensen, R. Bruce, S. Woods, T, Von Ahn, U, Leary, V Brutzman. W. 
McManus, X Mooney, Y. Saddler FOURTH ROW: Z. Coffey, A. Klikier, B Hnarkis, C. Holznecht, D. Kempisty, E. Sanchez, F Lillard, G Evans, H Bntain, 
I. Benson 



Two Hundred Forty-Three 







Lcdr M.Scott, Jr., USN 



1 St SET: K. Hart. D. Vilotti. P, Reardon, 






2nd SET, S. Bauer, P. Corrigan, M. Lingerfelt. 



3rd SET: S Cohe, J. Greenert, P. Griese 




Two Hundred Forty-Four 




SECOND CLASS, ROW 1, LEFT TO RIGHT: K Anderson, J Stahura, D Keene, 8 Topscher. M Herb, B Devane, G. KIsh. ROW 2: N Karangelen, E, 
Youngborg. D. Fischer, E Holmes, S Wichols, F, Drennan, W Pfanol, R. Holland, W. Kweller, R, Eckenrode, ROWS: R, Gallagher, J, Tomlin, M West, L. 
Wise, J. Wilckews. M Brubaker. G Hentz. 




THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: T Mahoney, D Schubert, G Station, P. Corbett, F Grabowsky, R Taylor, A Meidling, C, Breen ROW 2: K 
Walvoord, D Cassidy, D Kaluzny, B O'Callaghan, R Selt, R Burnette, J. Madaio, R. Snyder, D. Gallagher ROW 3: J. Camacho, J. Cinciripino, P. Sisa, 
T, Behrle, K, Sullivan, V. Davis, K. Kearns, L. Wilderman 



♦ * ♦ f t t ,f 

f vt ♦ t 



FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: K, McGhee, M, Fields, E. Sheldon, C, Bell. C Maszun. S. Murphy, C. Leidig, C. James, R .Smith, ROW 2: J, 
Lippard, R. Guy, T. Mitchell, L. McCabe, C. Wendt, B. Richter. F^ Webster, L. Ducharme, E, Kamradt, E. Szeligowski, ROW 3: M. Bolin, D, Beverlin, M. 
Kozlarek, R. Destafney, E^ Rodriguez, R. Santos, B. Richardson, L. Rodriguez, V, Berry, C, Dougherty, M. Huston, O. Meyer. J. BIy. 



Two Hundred Forty-Five 





1st SET R, Rush.N White, R Bndgeman 




Capt R Hodory, USMC 




2nd SET R Hoke, G Steel, M Manley. 






3rd SET K Willett. D Engler, B Wegner 



Two Hundred Forty-Six 




SECOND CLASS, ROW 1 J Tandy. J Medina, S, Von Dollen, M. Halloran, C. Schaffer, R Lett. P Newman, M. O'Hare. ROW 2: A, Blanco, D MitctieN, T 
Wood, M Golden, B Leytem, R Bauman. R Badsgard. K. Curley, L. Erdman. ROW 3: C. Tower, N. Parker, T Pumphrey, M. Brittingham, C Hanson, M 
West, M, Smith, G. Harrell, J Yeager. G McConnell. 




THIRD CLASS. ROW 1 : A, Askew, B Herman, C Acton, D Astioy, E Rutti, F Chapman, G West, H Karels ROW 2: I. Gonzales, J. Nagelin, K, Almeida, 
L Vossberg, M Yourstone, N Barnes, O Rossi, P Aarons, J Caulfield.O Artzer. ROW 3: R Keefe, S Cole, T, Travis, U Slivica, V. Godfrey, W, Hugel, X 
Lopes, Y Raunig. Z Lee. A Smith, B Fox. 



f 






'i "^ 



^. 



'I 



:/ " 



FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 : A, Roll, B Clark, C Konrad, D. Ray, E Makowicz, F. Lafont. ROW 2: G. Harris, H. Nichols, I Blanco, J, Hanna, K Watts. L 
Trenti, M. Freeberg. N Semanyk ROW 3 O, Becerrk. P Havtav. O Manzo, R Sterner, T, Lax. U. Fritsch, V, Galvin. W, Howell, X, Alford ROW 4; Y 
Duncan, Z. Schmermund, A. l\/lay, B Poleondakis. C Miskowski. B Harris, D. Kolvesky, E Runolfson, F Kelley, G Mclnerney, H Rodriguez, I. Scott, J 
Olsen, K. Romaine, 



Two Hundred Forty-Seven 





1 St SET; T, Hammes, H. Baldwin, R. Harwell. 



Lcdr. B Daly, USN 





2nd SET L Edgar, S Walsh, R Thomas. 




3rdSET. C. Hill, J White, T Hammes. 



Two Hundred Forty-Eight 



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f 4jA¥4 



SECOND CLASS. ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: D. Jourdan. J. Stavndis. R. Parks, S, Kelley, D. Manners, R Pottle, J, Berkley, L Davis ROW 2 G Rector, R, 
Holloway, A, Nails, J. Suter, K. Leonard, J Parker, D. Chiquelin ROW 3: L. Muczynski, B Jackson, J Rubino 




THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT; J. Varney. R. Caldwell, A Tubin, T. Shaw, K. Ouinn, M. Borchers, D Stewart, H Gretzky. ROW 2; J. Feiler, L, 
Deane, N Gillespie, J Mabry ROW 3: R Maurer, B Boatwright, S Miller, S Garcia, T Ttiomson, K Haney, T Brown, S Schlientz, S, Sprecher, W. 
Ctiatman, M Samuels. ROW 4: J Miller, P Hyers, T Hutchinson, J MacKercher, D, Ryan, B. Browell, M. Callahan, N. Episcopo, J Duncan, D Paist, E 
Konopa 




FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: C. Greenwood, R. Salvadore, E. Merrera, J Blacksmear, P. Craig, S. Maloney, C. Jones, C. Wilson, ROW 2: 
K. Damour, K. Eckman, R. Costanzo, G Cline, D Dutch, C W Jones, M. Hardaway, S Tallant, M Rutland, M Nault ROW 3: D Bonvouloir, K 
McConnell, J, Ccnnoon, R. Bennet, C Boettcmer, T Lauzon, P Pietsch, J. Klose, F, Bemm, G McGan/ey, C Whalon 



Two Hundred Forty-Nine 




1st Set: P Mangan, M Peifer, H. Snead 




2nd Set: J McConnell, K Sykes, C Foley 





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3rd Set: R Rybolt. W Sichko. K Sykes 



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Lt T Pestorius USN 



Two Hundred Fifty 



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SECOND CLASS, ROW 1, LEFT TO RIGHT: D Duke, P Brown, D, Humphrey, M. Bircher, M, Pearsall, R. Seedorf, M. Drennan, K Bolin, ROW 2: D, 
Simons, G. Hessenaler, G Standrake, R, Ellis, J Virden, D O'Brien. J Moro, C. Harvey, S. Hinnchs, C. Opel. ROW 3; C. McFarland, D. Fretz, J, Smith, P. 
Mueller. D Swingle, C Ames, B. Jewett, B. Dolan, J Rowland, J, Kolbeck. 




THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: T, Stevenson, J Smith, T. Lindner. J. Venerella, R. McCoy, M. McVay. A Horn, H Withers ROW 2: D, Beach, T. 
Lorentz, R. McWhorter. D, Johnson, R Atwood, D. Comis, D. Freeman, M, Toguchi, S. Besco, J, Wisecup ROW 3 D Vallerte, T Frey, P Green, J 
Chamberlain, M DIunzio, R. Bosarge, M Hansell 




FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 . LEFT TO RIGHT: K Liddy. A Kowadla. D Gold. N Sikeotis. J Alvite. L Mizak. J Rouira. S Tangredi ROW 2 L Yeary, D 
Ksiazek, C. Hassler. B. Wicklund, J, Scola, J Kutler. J Small. H Jensen, R Call. A Cuca. ROW 3 B Cramp. B. Proctor, J Hastings. M Smith. W 
Jorden, J. Anderson, S. Rotton, M. Cofsky, T Harper, J. Kaw. M. Young, F. Corcorain, K Fladager, T Hardin. S Curtis, S. Gahan 



Two Hundred Fifty-One 





1st SET: M. Brown, L, Kloth, J. Bobenage. 




2nd SET: D. Elms, D, Russell, F. Bertalan. 





Lt N Ryan, Jr., USN 



3rcl SET, D Lam, W, Hicks. W Meyers 



Two Hundred Filty-Two 




SECOND CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: J. Lambert, M. Trenor, K, Lombart, T. Hodge, M. Bosworlh, C Gorum, J. Kleefisch, R. Anders. ROW 2: J, 
Greene, D Kerrick, E. Gardner, J. Hutchinson, J Bickings, G Moe, B. Petit, J Wade, J- Mulliner, J. Swanson ROW 3 J McAliley, J Locks, R Salazar, 
R Bass 




THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: C. Glab, L Sanders, R Dodsworth, B Campbell, D Islieb, V Gardner, J Cardosi, D Evensen ROW 2: B Stem, 
A, Wilson, T. Thomas, J. Johnston, W, Venuhr, W. Calderwood, S. Morrissey, E Turner, J. Gould, J Mathre. ROW 3: D Meughan, R. Magee, P Varvans, 
S, O'Bnen, D. Williams, E, McCarthy, F Ford, D, Kirkman, G. Foster, R Hamblin, R Creamer 




FOURTH CLASS ROW 1 LEFT TO RIGHT D. Barnes, T. Mattingly, D. Schneider, C Carlson, B, Stuart, D, Hall, P, Bently, T, Fabiani. ROW 2: S, Ramos, 
R, Milton, D Brown S Wilson T Flanaghan, S. McMartin, C, Hagen, A Athens, S, Vigil, T Null. ROW 3: K. White, J. Root, G. Cory, R. Cloutier, R. 
Ferensik, V, Adams, R. Mohler, J. Dickman, M Manginella, W. Clark, G. White, P. Frano. J Amicarella, R McGirt, M Fox, S Park, M Hernandez. C 
Seizert. 



Two Hundred Fifty-Three 




Lcdr T NesbitUSN 




1st Set: H. Rowling, K. Hart, D Ray 



2nd Set G Bennett. M, Satonus, R Luke 






3rd Set P English. M Lord, R Eichelberger 



Two Hundred Fifty-Four 




SECOND CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT; R, Bent, R. Parman, R. Brunngraber, A. RaitheL M, Hoffman, D. Cnsalli, A. Manzi, R, Steinhauer. ROW 2: B 
Mason, G McKinney, F. Swierski, T. Fredrick, J Whitaker, T, Patterson, P Paskey ROW 3: P. McKim. J' Davis, B, Hast, R, Mitiska, N. Mueller 




•!:♦♦ 



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THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: M, Calfee, C McCarthy, R. Sheppard, G Falzetta, C, Racdosin, P. Colman, B Halsey, C, Nimitz, ROW 2 T 
Aldern, T Russell, J, Marques. H, High, K. Baker, W, Jones, A. Hegeman, C Ryan, A, Verhofstadt, T. Eason, J. O'Conor, J Miller, D O'Lone, J Linen- 
ger, A Anderson, T. Elllnwood. ROW 4: S Smith, K, Lockett, W. Booker, P. Conroy, D Elliott, R Goodrum, C Krcha, D. Meister, M Caron, M, Daigle, 



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FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1, LEFT TO RIGHT; J. Woodley, D Engelhardt, J, Cover, C, Andre, C. Willson, K. Maloney, M. Spencer, B. Roby. ROW 2; M 
Candizi, P Peterson, S, Keen. P. Ryan, K Bowersox. F. Lucci, R, Roustio, C. Batt. ROW 3; T Coffey, R Schiefen, P, Berrigan. B, Akiyama. M, deRouen. 
M Grabowsky, D, Moody, C Abelein ROW 4; A. Bluestone, M. DiAntonio, T, Martinez, D Batey, J Bohlmann, M Pelleschi, D, Guza, P. Blais, T Aberna- 
thy, P Quigley, J, Fee, J, Bland, 



Two Hundred Fitty-Five 






Ma|. A, Garcia USMC 



1st Set: J. Park, A. Stevenson, M. Duncan 




2nd Set G Madsen. E Guerrazzi, W 
Squires 




3rd Set R Shaw, B Flannery, D Niedermaier 



Two Hundred Fifty-Six 




SECOND CLASS, ROW 1 . LEFT TO RIGHT: C Moeller, M. Lefever, C. Brown, R McNally, S. Bedard, L,, Meeks, T Colella, D Palmer. ROW 2 R Shaffer, 
P Messenger, P Peterson, E Ford. T. Wooldridge, B, Porlier, M, Miller. D, Mills. R. Johnson. J, O'ConnelL ROW 3: J- Zacharzjk, E. Chenoweth, G Davis, 
D Croom. M Daily, P Wilheinn 




THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: N Meres, B. Christensen, J. Branson, K. Clark, B, Wilbur, J, Vilbert, D. Grimes, S. Keough, B, Smith. ROW 2: D 
Smart, C Ivey, J Hartigan, J. Baumgardner, J. Corn, S. Wood, J. Gerhard, V, Nelson, F. D'Aprile, P. Engel, R. Kuehne. ROW 3: W Hirko, M Laviano. P. 
Diego, N Caldwell, P Cameron, W Repetta, T Sullivan, R Stone, M Scullin, M Sooter, G. Gray, R. Current, L. Capuano. 



'h f #- J* f^J^^ 



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FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT T McKeon, A. Kolpacke, E Kalisky, C Cowen, M Hayden, D Cawthra, S, Anderson, M Shinego, ROW 2: R 
Small, J Pauhck, D Peters, D Berenato, J Carrasco, C Dickinson, D Reiland, T Morse, S Painter. S. Nolan ROW 3 R Myers, J Cook, S Bacon, J. 
Felton. L Bramlett, D Lauriat. S Burns, R Laughlin, J Foy 



Two Hundred Fifty-Seven 





Lt T Lackey, USN 



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1st SET; J. Moran, M Siedband, R. Barbieri. 




2nd SET A, Ronacher, D Herbein, R, Schwarling 




3rd SET P Gottschalk, T Gray, R Hood 



Two Hundred Fifty-Eight 



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SECOND CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: M. Hlywiak, C. Napora, M Seiferl, B, Bevard, D Solliday, P Brady, M O'Loughlin, J. Snapper, D Ackerson, 
T Anderson ROW 2: G. Rau, G Turner, J. Dennis, J. Scout, R. Connelly, S, Andrusisian, D. Price, ROW 3: R. Aguenza, D. McDaniel, P. Tracy, T, Bosse, 
J. Lewis 




THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: J Spencer, M Rosenberg, R Harper, M. Alcamo, J. Leary, R. Thompson, E. Snnith, D. Thompson ROW 2 J 
Childress, B. Sitler, M. Johnson, J. Blake, H Bell, R Uhde, R, Simmons, A. Acera, M. Chabal. ROW 3: E Moore, E Rourke, E Enochs, F Eliot, D Baysic, 
D, Anderson, C. Hithon, E. Davis, B. Amico, M, DeCrosta, G Rice, B, Sherman, R. Frank, A. Griffin. 







FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: O Bulich, J. McClelland, J. Swartz, J. Wissler, C. Nickell, C, Love, M Broome, J. Simmons ROW 2: R Fallon, 
J, Schlagheck, J, Storvick, M, Rausch, S. Sutton, T, Holman, G. Pallais, S. Provow, ROW 3: J Carpenter, C. Rupp, J. Kauffman, G. Juberl, E. Powell, N. 
Lowe, D Reid, R, Scheliga, R. Ross. ROW 4: M, Pasztalaniec, B, Tanner, M. Boensel, C, Burgin, V. Rossitto, M Weisbart, P. Lynch, T Martin, M Miner 



Two Hundred Fifty-Nine 





1 St Set: F McComb, J^ Hubbard, W, Moss 




2nd Set; D. Bateman, T. DIugolecki, S, Shegrud 





Lt. A. Dionizio USN 



3rd Set; J. Kersey, W Flippin, T Sadorus 



Two Hundred Sixty 



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SECOND CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: H, Lisle, S Hauge, A. Clark, J McClain, B, Caulk, B. Iversop. P, Rollins, P Klien ROW 2: L. Spam, J Manley, 
G Sutherland, E Jeter, J Brink, D Sweede, C Sample, C, Boyd, J. Ruttar, J. Roeske. ROW 3: D, Shaus, D. Olsen, R. Hamme, A. Schmidt, D Tibbetts, S. 
West, T Smith, Z Harrison, J Snodgrass 






^^^^^H ' ^^^^^H 



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THIRD CLASS, ROW 1, LEFT TO RIGHT; G, Waldron, J, Cloward, E, Garcia, O, Peruffo, C Boley, D. Chellis, B Patterson, G. Koszalinski, C, Cook, R 
Wood ROW 2: R Holman, R. Knowski, B Douglas, M, Mair, ROW 3: F. Chrzanowski, J Steinmuller, C Sargent, J Wilson, R Barnes, C Pagano, H 
Meyers, R McGraw, T, Osseck, R. Marcantonio, ROW 4: E. Parsons, M. Tucker, D. Householder, A Hochevar, M. Snow, M Thorp, R Prodoehl, W 
Nash, R, Armentrout. 



LiMMl 






FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1, LEFT TO RIGHT D. Mulhare, R Kaplan, M. Duncan, S. Copeland, C, Slack, E Mosely, M. Crisp, C, Goodlett, T, Clinton, D 
Schuman, ROW 2: J. Ortega, T Johnston, L. Harper, J. Whatley, J Fitzgerald, W, McCain, A. Hammond, ROW 3: K, Tassie, E, Campbell, R. 
McNaughton, C Bourquardez, F Butterfield, E Nelson, W Terry, T Balestrini, W Poole, L. King, ROW 4: W, Lanmore, D, Reilly, C. Hefren, G Flanagan, 
C Grittin,W Girrier, K Greene, J Shulson, G. Teufel, S Eckert. 



Two Hundred Sixty-One 





1st Set: C^ Mahon, D Frost, C Mor- 
row 





••^41' 



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Lcdr C LaskeyUSN 



2nd Set: K, Bobb, R, Lindsay, J, Rus- 
sell 




3rd Set: F. Frassica, F. Verhofstadt. J Marquis 



Two Hundred Sixty-Two 








SECOND CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT; T Zelibor, D, Harrison, J Coverick, K Higginbotham, J. Kohler, M. Kapsch, P. Gallati, K Cheatham. ROW 2; 
T, Bonner, D. Steudler, W Rogers, R. Rhyne, S Navarre, J. Therriault, J Watkins, J Richardson, D. Crossnnan, T. Price 








THIRD CLASS, ROW 1, LEFT TO RIGHT: T Elmore, W Felker, J, Achenbach, G. Platz, M. Stephenson, J. Smith, I Fogleman, G Byrd ROW 2 M 
Pecora, M Scott, R Morin, R. Snead, S Irvin, C Trimble, C, Debbink, D Mickle, R. Hansen, D- Brezack. ROW 3: J. McCarthy, J. Clements, C Cooksey, 
R Barnes, F Pagano, R. Adcock, R Coulombe, L. Carr, W Garland, S, Lutterloh 




FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT B Lord, C. Powers, C- Moody, W. Duggan, K, Walter, C- Dawson, D, Morrison, P Mathews, ROW 2: E 
Hamilton, S Podawiltz, A Robredo, J, Rogers, D, Malone, R, Knight, D Vance. ROW 3 J. Painter, H Leavitt, J. Martin, J Cramer, T Dowding, B Green, 
J. Warren, M Sensemsn, M Danos. ROW 4: J. Orzalli, W Cook, S Ferree, J Veregge, J Byers, M Johnston, E Stanik, J Skogsberg, C Lasilem, M. 
Galpin, H. Seeger, D. Houghton, J. Butler, L. Norton. 



Two Hundred Sixty-Three 



f5iyLf^^^^-£ si II 



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"^' ■■'•^■' 1st Set J Mackenzie. R. Kam- 

mier, T Melz 





I I % t i 1 i \ 



2nd Set D, Kruer, K Donald, P Papish 



Lt S, RiesUSN 









3rd Set. G Tusing, P Harar, S, Gaffney 



Two Hundred Sixty-Four 




SECOND CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: R, Moore, L Robertson, M. Schweer, M Linn, L, Washington, L Saccoccio, C. Rumfelt, C- Crazel, ROW 2: 
R Jackson, P Cornell, J, Foy, M Witt, D, Hart, J Mark, M. Sloan, S. Funk, K, Beeks, J, Kerr, D Sears, ROW 3: L, Bell, W, Hudson, A. Vanderschaaf 




THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: D. Briganti, B. Dowsley, S. Neidhold, G. Lawlor, R. Mulby, J Eberle, P, Cappelino, M. Moylan. ROW 2: F- Litty, 
R. Robinson, D, Snaders, M. Procopio, D. Hunt, 8. Willianns, P. Mazich, T, Whited, P, Ring, C, Karatfa ROW 3: R Medvin, K. Murphy, F, Wagner, M. 
Cohn, M. Brynestad, G. Gullette. D. Garcia, M. Klijn, E. Bojarski, D. Shinego, M Kenny 



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FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1, LEFT TO RIGHT C Lindstrand, A, Winns, G. Sambrano, A. Shaddix, J, Gerety, M McEntee, F Lyon, K Sauls, ROW 2: J. 
Meany, M McKeon, M. McCarthy, D, Bruckwicki. J. Cobb, S. Howell, T, Arcano, R, Libby, ROW 3: D. Philman, G. Hunegs, P, Fox, J. Mostert, T Craw- 
ford, T McNamee, R, Daniel, F, Meadows, J, Terry, C. Boswell, ROW 4: K, Davies, R, Godfrey, M Kennedy, J, Gagne, B Miller, G, Wheless, J, Bowling, 
J. Schiding, D, Surgent, D. Cannan. 



Two Hundred Sixty-Five 






2nd Set M Groothousen, S Cole, R, Martin 




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3rd Set L Bass, J Thorns, R Corley 



Capt R MullerUSMC 



Two Hundred Sixty-Six 



II 




2/C, L to R, FIRST ROW: G. Haplea. J. Taplett, F Brownell. B. Macallister. O Kenny, E Bluxom, H White SECOND ROW M. L. Crow. F W Hauck. C B 
Rudiger, W J Harris, S Edwards, L Dixon. THIRD ROW: R E Snyder, M. C Grischy, N O Jensen, D B. Moran. R Howard 



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3'C, L to R, FIRST ROW J S Propheter, R. A Wall, M. E. Bain, S F V Pierce, S J O'Leary, J M Shmorhun, R, E. Stewart, R. K. Sheldon. SECOND 
ROW C C Navarrete, P D. Wagner, S M. McNally, D J Aland, H. H. Casey, D. L. Porter, S S Shephard, M. R. Sturm, W. A. Stuver, E. P. Yetsko 
THIRD ROW- D F. Busch. G. A McCormick, M C. McCord. T A. Hedgel, W. M. Reeney. T D Amyx, P. E. Reinhart, J. F. McGowan, P. P. Palafeau, F B 
Harvey, J. C Ahlert, J. N. Reinhart, J A. Reinhart, R L. Schluter. 




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4/C, L to R, FIRST-ROW: R. G. Wilson, M. S Whaley, D B Mclsaac, D R Brady. R. J Stolle, S. B. Latta, C. M. Hartfelder, C. W. Gilliam. SECOND ROW: 
J. E Miesner, D J Diehl, G W Giltzow, S J Paternoster, L D Newby, J L Kantner, M. D Soha, G E. Anderson, K. L. Norns, D. G. Jenkins, J. P. 
Charles THIRD ROW Donald Diggs, Kenneth Wallace, Elmer Nelson, Thomas McMahony, John D Rudzis, Chuck Lowther, Ray W. Bracy, Todd D. 
Tracy, N. C Dellinger, B. H. Mackenzie, R, Kevin Reynolds, L, Phil Rodgers, Leviticus A. Lewis, Wm. Burger. 



Two Hundred Sixty-Seven 





1 St SET: R. Sweet, D, Driegert, D. Whipple, 




2nd SET: R, Durst. T Naple, J. Winston. 





Lcdr. O Tolbert, USN 



3rd SET T Detweiler. M Shafer. P. Gregory 



Two Hundred Sixty-Eight 



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SECOND CLASS. ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT; D. Deford, J, Willy, D, Dykhuizen. M. Hubbard. T, Kennedy, D, Carlson, G Jenckeps, R- Belling ROW 2 E 
Kimura, V Neves, H Blair, G. Rush, F. Devereux, T, Abbott, S. Nakaguma, K. Ebersole, K, Donnbati, M. Metcalf. ROW 3; E. Harper, P, Kunnpis, J. 
Doherty, C- Weber, R Wendt, 



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THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: M, Miller, G Frentz, R. Booker, W. Kear. M. James, T, Pickles, T, Jenks, C- Watkins, ROW 2: P, Downer, R. 
Nicholi, M Hamner, N Meints, 0. Cleaver, P. Martin, Latonick, R. Luehman, S. White, T. Donaldson ROW 3: U Donnelly, V, LeBlanc, W. Vine, X, 
Ballesteros, Y Bender, Z, Brady, A Wood, B Biery, C Hansen. 




FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: A Davidson, B. Miller, C Honeck, D. Berry. E. Crair, F Kasten. G Trundy. H. Morris ROW 2: I. Linch, J. 
Beary, K Pursley, L Olsen, M, Williams, N O'Keefe, O Bollinger, P. McNair, 0. Marchant, R. Savant, ROW 3. S, Hintz, T, Guanzon, U Rehrig, V. Filer. 
W Wilson. X Collier. Y Healey, Z, Leiser, A Buttle, B Cornwell, C Cragg, D Hansen, E. Callas, F. McCarrerty, G, Digiralomo, H. Fink, I. Hoppe, 



Two Hundred Sixty-Nine 




1 St SET K Wessel, E. Quirk, M Sagen. 





2nd SET D Smith. J Lind. M Karstans. 





Lt. S. Newton, USN 



3rd SET M Karstans, M Hampton, D Philhp 



Two Hundred Seventy 




2 C, L to R. FIRST ROW S Strobel, T Traaen, S Jenkins, J. Lovasz, R Miller, J. Willetl, J Grayson, D. Galik. SECOND ROW D. Smith, T Farrell, R 
Lowe, T Hagen, M McKinley, F, P Weldon THIRD ROW: D. C. Curtis, T. B. Hams, K W Nicely, A". F. Violante, M. J Hughes, M. D Weltsch, J M 
Stamos 




3/C, L to R, FIRST ROW D Wilson, R Meanor, J. Gorman, J Bird, B, J, Hall. K D, Carey, M J Streeter, R. S- Dela Cruz, M D. Wornlow. SECOND ROW 
W K Dennis, T E Bauer, E Chaum, P A L De Rose, S L, Young, D, S Sihrer, M. V Ross, S W Harden, H G Wischmeyer, P J Carney THIRD ROW 
M J Carey, J J J Waterreus, J A Warmington, D Viera, R Hansen. M Goldstein, R Neitzel. P Stromann. W M Brittain, B E Zwick, D R Sigg 




4/C, L to R, FIRST ROW: R. M. Rose, W L. Priston, R K Boch, R M. Gibson, T, M Venettozzi, M. Sherman, A, T, Karakos, B, E. Kirk SECOND ROW 
Aclin, Miller, Wiedorn, Chasko, Hueseman, Bowdoin, THIRD ROW: A. Wise, K. J Haiek, L A Gard, R H Johnson, J. E. Schmitz, V. C Welch, D P 
Hamblen, T p Callahan, G A Shaw, C B Brooks FOURTH ROW B A. Brauer, G R. Beyer, D D Fitzsimmons, D. T. Lawson, D, M, Sales, H, G Van 
Vlack, S M Pinkowski, Robbie M. Nott, T W. Littauer, E E. Jones, D, G. Bennett, D. P. Holloway, J Canaday, B. Holtz, R. S. Stoner. 



Two Hundred Seventy-One 





Lcdr L. Gionet, Jr , USN 



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3rd SET: W. Wolff, J, Kucinski, D Baila 



1st SET: W McKee, W. Sullivan, A. Baptista. 




2nd SET: P Gustin, M Kurdys, J Elwell. 




Two Hundred Seventy-Two 




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SECOND CLASS. ROW 1 . LEFT TO RIGHT; A Van Sewell. R. Hepburn, C. Haerlling. D Markham. E Schumacher, F Eagle, G. Sloan. H. Austin, ROW 2: 
I Mokan, L. Cook, M. Cole, N. Theurer, O Gardner, P. Jan/i, Q. Boch, R. Gontkovic. S. Freund, T. Haas. ROW 3: U. Tyndall, V. Boulden, W. Palles, X. 
Eisloeffel 



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THIRD CLASS. ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT; T. Wilton. R, Relland, M McNamara. D. Wilkinson, L. Brundage. B. Gray. C Perry, G. Hew. ROW 2; J. Storto. A. 
Kerr, B Becker, C Kearny, D. Langer, E. Ragusky, F. Snaders. G Blasco. H. Gilman. I. Langman. ROW 3; M Klop, N Spiker. O. Vanderschuere. 





TiiEM^E^ I 


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FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1. LEFT TO RIGHT D Rigdon. R. Gillespie. D. Mori. M. Combs. K, Donlon. R. Richards. T Hanley. W. Lachowicz. ROW 2; T. 
Hamilton. S Bayes, C Goddard. R Brewer, M McKmney. T Wright ROW 3; J Harbison, K. Cheezum, S Fedyschan, J. Hopkins. G. Kolodziejczak, D. 
Fanelli. D Hanmpshire B Pochran T Curry J. DiOrio. J McCabe ROW 4; M. Gasapo, M. Peterson. P. Hayes. P. Witt. C. Behrend. S. Sirommer, T. 
Bond 



Two Hundred Seventy-Three 





1 St Set: R Kochanik, T Brubaker, M Harrington 



Lt D Faber USN 




2nd Set; D. Pruett, W. Chimiak, J Butts 





3rd Set D Tyson, D Nuendorfer. G Hetzel 



Two Hundred Seventy-Four 




2'C, L to R, FIRST ROW; J, E, Morrison, E PR. Riehl, R. R. Pritchett, C.G.D. Deitchman, J F McKernan, M. P. Hansell, W. T, Sears, D, J Rossetti. 
SECOND ROW J. M. Crochet, M. R. Flentje, P- G. Miller, E. J. Gilmore, J. F. Bouchard, THIRD ROW: S J. Juncosa, R. J. Peranich, S. A. Yates, C. J. 
Felte, G Gygax 





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3/C, L to R, FIRST ROW: G. Sawyer, C. Rosende, H Chnstensen, J Morse, F Favila, P Wdowiarz, M Piscionen, J Demelo. SECOND ROW: B W 
Bergman, J E, Vlahovich, G. T. Sullivan, M. P Vitek, M A Watson, D. W. Jensen, L. A. Zingarelli, R. D Vaught, T A. Vecchiolla, D. R. Cooper THIRD 
ROW Glenn D Elliott, Alan Lohman, Kevin Skjei, James Watkins, William Schall, Reginald Thompson, Steve Merchant, W, Readman, Brad Lewis, J, 
Hoobler, W. Faucett, Don Barbaree, Gary Colton, Dan Erier. 




4/C, L to R, FIRST ROW: M. W, Elsaesser, T. A, Bennett, C, 5 Atwood, W, R, Bonwit, J R. Vazquez, D. A. Lengel, L. W, Longcoy, M. C. Fralen. SECOND 
ROW: B, D. Ayotte, G, P, Shaw, J R, Buckley, C. R. Dixon, C, D. Haney, J M. Ewin, R, J, Hiel. THIRD ROW: D. S Free, B. M. Tilden, R. D. Anderson, G. T. 
Drysdale, D G Whittlesey, L D Delony, D. K, Daily, F, T. Farwell, A H Gonzalez, C B Smith. FOURTH ROW: S, R. Thomas, J. D. Stalnaker, J. M. 
Kulesz, G. W. Smith, J. M. Lynch, C. R. Dedrickson, J. A. De Loach, C. G, Wright, J, E, Sears, B. J. McCormack, D. L. Stanley, V. A. Colson, E. W. 
Reeves. 



Two Hundred Seventy-Five 





1st Set: J, Doherly, E Cheeseman, K Casey 




2nd Set: R, Hyer, G Mayer, T, Kapurcti 





3rd Set: F Ervin, J Galle, R Zakula 



Lt J KearleyUSN 



Two Hundred Seventy-Six 




SECOND CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: F. Rennie, R, Lincoln, R, Phillips, T. Davis, J. Sarao, K, Holmes, F Rodrick, D. Beary, ROW 2: E. Collins, D, 
Parker, S Rohrssen, W. Sparks, D. Kalili. R. Waldrip, K. Weaver, R, Stich,G. Wheeler, L O'Donnell, K. Stockwell ROW 3: B. Eddington, T, Smith, J. Kalk- 

stein 




THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT D, Bullard, R Whipple, R Tranchant, T. Kiely, W Conway, B, Burkett, R Rice, B, Weiss ROW 2: M, Hill, M. 
McQuiston, G Manaskie, R, Seaberg, M Atkisson, K Quigley ROW 3 T Nickerson, 6, Bair, J, Burton, J vockey, D, Link, T Gorman, S Harding, P. 
Ayotte, S Burley, S Boggs, R Dawson ROW 4 J Hardy, L Clifford, D Franklin, M, Ospeck, K Wright, R Wood, J Eckrich, J Buskauskas, 












FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 . LEFT TO RIGHT J Jones, J Hernandez, M. Bunting, B Thomann, J Hebert, J. Haywood, B. Ryan, C, Williams, D Rey. ROW 
2 E Atkinsscn, E Wolfram, F Paulsen, G Minnis, H Manobianco, I Cardoza, J Boehme, K Fogg, L. Orr, M. Caldwell. ROW 3: N Trumball, O. Vrotsos, 
P, Christiensen, Q Leaman, R Smart, S, Scala, T, Geary, U Easton, V. Wode, 



Two Hundred Seventy-Seven 





1st SET; R^ Lecky, M. Van Dyke, J. Robinson 




2nd SET: C^ Draughon, D. Oliveria, J, Maynard. 





3rd SET: J Jefferson. E Brewington. T Hirsch. 



Capt C Lohman. USMC 



Two Hundred Seventy-Eight 






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SECOND CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT A Miller, B Bane, C- Wrigley, D. Aschwald, 
Brown, J. Hougesen, K, Groves, L. Schuller, M. Cleveland, N. Balaconis, 0, Anderson. 



E. Martinka, F, McNamara, G White, H. Champlin, ROW 2: I, 




THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT. A Anderson, B Jones, C, Caulic, D. Sprague, E Hopkins, F, Chin, G, Souders, H. Lessard. ROW 2: I. Plyler, J, 
Wagner, K. Coburn, L. Lovan, M. Barnett, N. Graber, O, Herr, P. Bereck, Q. Dranchak, R. Ribera, ROW 3: S. Whitescarver, T. Vogel, U. Wainwright, V, 
Keibel. 



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FOURTH CLASS ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: A. Quatroche, W. Henderson, R. Poiek, F. Waindle, R, Lovelace, V. Camargo, S. Plhlaja, J. Goree. ROW 2: R, 
Brownley, C. Pangburn, D. Barns, M. Valenstein, D. Eyier, S. Jacoby, S. Dennonbreum, W. Burke, R. McNeal, E. Forbis. ROW 3: J. Marks, T Algeo, T 
Link, W. Timme, M, Donovan, G. Goodwin, G, Eisenmann, J, Christensen, J Hughes, G. Wadzita, K, Aiken, J, Cranford ROW 4: C. Tinsley, M James, B. 
Sinkvie, A. Hanckel, D Nix. 



Two Hundred Seventy-Nine 





Lcdr W Farnsworth USN 



I St Set: C Chinn, J Richler, K Denham 




2nd Set: M. Regn, S White. J McTighe 





3rd Set: J Buttermore, C Chinn. D West 



Two Hundred Eighty 




SECOND CLASS. ROW 1. LEFT TO RIGHT T Gardner. B Halton. C, Freeman. D. Mencke. E. Garo. F Bodey. G, Marston, H Gustafson ROW 2: P. 
Deppe, I. Woelfel. J. Vanosdall. K. Campbell L. Sundquisl. M. Miles, N. Hutcherson, O. Hillegas. 




THIRD CLASS. ROW 1 . LEFT TO RIGHT J Geary. C Bagby, A, Stuarl. R, Long, M, Wertz, S, Chesnut, W Johnson, G, Baran. ROW 2 D Butler. W 
Daniels. G McLemore. M Golda. H Garrigues. L, Tornow, R. Groh, A. Welch, D. Collins. J. Read, R. Kautter, ROW 3: M. Beck. S. Fox. G. Herning. G, 
Cooper. J Wilson. T Campbell. W. Gertenmiaer. F Miller. 







FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 . LEFT TO RIGHT. A Loeffler. B, Butcher. C. Murphy, D. Benoit, E. Thompson. F. Ouchakof. G Brennan. H. Huggins ROW 2 I. 
Eggleston. J Galati, K Tillman. L Hinkens. M Lebouvier. N. Knisely. O. Furlong. P. Rogers. Q Kalnoske. R Edwards ROW 3: S Egan. T Kwong. U 
Martinez. V Rakel, W Miller. J, Oliver, X Guillor/, Y. Costello, E, Oliver, Z. Chase, A. Van Oss, B Hession, C Oslovar, D Bookmiller, E Soer, F. Cox, 



Two Hundred Eighty-One 




Lcdr. W. Townsend, USN 




IstSET C McClellan, R Wassel, L Fusco 



Lt, J, Knapp, USN 






2nd SET: P Kilcline. L. Patrick, T. Cihlar. 




3rd SET L Fusco. P Kilcline. D. Gray 



Two Hundred Eighty-Two 




2 C, L to R, FIRST ROW E K Grey, R L Snow, F L Castellanos, G. R Beckett, L Smith, III, G Wynn, III, J Maydosz, O, L, Alberg SECOND ROW P 
A Jacobs, F D Yarger, J B Bndgeman, I W Lassiter. P R Dorin. R L Kates, J J Kirk, L W Astyk THIRD ROW J C Hoy, R L Guerrero, R A 
Baggot K S Pugh, G, M. Freeman, C. F. Walton, M S Thorpe, D G Renaud. 




3/C. L to R, FIRST ROW: P M Bristol, D, S, Wade, R E Bozman, J R Rowan, T, P. Cook, F. S Fogarty, J A Lockley, H. T. Cornett SECOND ROW S 
G- Olmstead, G. F Smith. M J Coulbourne, M P. Magnotti, J B McKinney, B. A. Condry, J F Fairbank, J M Cohnard, S, C. Jackson, R A Voytek 
THIRD ROW: R C Sheppard, W K Stulb. J M. Morier, G A. Ellis, R. A. Vessels, P M Velzeboer, G A Fullerton, M J Bradley, P J Fallon, J J Polcan, 
M, A. Fisher, J. M, Bethmann, K. A. Tibbits. 





(^ 








4/C, L to R, FIRST ROW: D, G, McLean, T D Eldridge, O, S. Lopez, E M Wynne, R V Tuergens, B J Obenour, G. J Baur, D L Holoubek SECOND 
ROW: T K Sudbeck, F. J Townsend. W M. Dietzler, C G Hartman. J. B Bair, W O McKeag. R L Aasland, D. S, Otoshi, C F Wood. W I Dnggers 
THIRD ROW: D. H Meineke, M V Dinn. D, M Waggoner. M, G, Dasovich, K, R Miller, K Ryan, J A Weidner, M. A Dyer. G W Kersten. M J Conklin. 
T, H, Rogers, J. C. Ledbetter. K, J. Haar. P. J, Russo, R L. Dubberly, J. J. Degree. 



Two Hundred Eighty-Three 



1 St SET: A. Ruoti, E, Barjum, S. Laabs 




2nd SET; T Sprague, T. Gillcnst, C. Olexik. 





3rd SET: D, Roepke, B. Bronars, S. Demeranville. 



Maj J Gaugush, USMC 





Two Hundred Eighty-Four 







SECOND CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT A Davis, B, Thompson, C. Franklin, D. Nunn, E. Nesselrode, F Allen, G. Francis, H Schenk, I, Smith, J 
Goodson ROW 2: K. McEwan, L Bequillard, M Flacco, N, Zimmerman, O. Spencer, P. Nesbitt, R. Laiiie, S. Weiss, T. Costello, U. Boyce. 



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THIRD CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT: T Hamilton, R Cook, K Shearer, S- Cox, T Stenstrom, M. Clausen, R, McNeil, D Franich, R Trygstad ROW 2 
M McClelland, P, Momany, J. Kellogg, J. Klernan, K. Kaniut, S. Hanson, R. Wallace, E, McNair, D, Jones, J, Gloeb. 









FOURTH CLASS, ROW 1 , LEFT TO RIGHT A Wiecek, B. Livingston, C. Law, D Metrakos. E Kee, F Wilson, G Mlachak, H Reece ROW 2: I, Nyberg, J 
Altamero, K Messer. L Garretson, M Sussala, N Young, O. Masters, P Dowler, Q Hientzman, R Martin ROW 3: S, Novak, T, Buss, U. Cirelli, V, 
Struges, W Barile. X Fell, Y Arnold, Z Funke, A Forbes, B King, C. Glendenning, D Burns, E Daniel, F Rawson. 



Two Hundred Eighty-Five 





1 St Set: S Peterson, P Sloan, F McKeone 



2ncl Set, F Hartman, J. Nawrocki, C. Geyer 






3rd Set: S, Peterson, D. Duffie, R Repka 



Lt, R, Lucas USN 



Two Hundred Eighty-Six 




2'C. L to R, FIRST ROW. L K Doong, D, Hartwell, D, J. Kuriluk, A S. Bushak, B, M Smith, C, J. Mehalic, J A Buck, W. A. Walters, J- B, Green, SEC- 
OND ROW F B Byus, R, S Pans, A P Bonser, R, J, Pope, V J, Thombs, D J Stockwell, J C Watson. J P Wilkinson, THIRD ROW: J, R, Willis, S, F. 
Barilich, J G Rader, G W Evans. B A Giron, R L Grant 




3/C, L to R, FIRST ROW: T, F Salacka, P A, Przyborski. R, W, Seldon, C. R, Obinson, T, B, McKee, M, Stepanovich, J. S, Gardner, G, B, Cofield, K, 
Rouse SECOND ROW: K, F, Gratiam, D, C, Pyle, G, T, Lizama, G, F, Ericson, P, Croisetiere, J, Garmon, J, Lare, W, S, Durbin, THIRD ROW M, N Mus- 
ser, J S Hicky, C, J, Wahl, T, L, Overturf, R. Coan, S, F, Murphy, M, L, Sobczak, C, B, Fisher, 



I 



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4/C, L to R, FIRST ROW: B, R, Clark, G, W, Kendrick, D, R, Castillo, L, B, Stoddard, III, T, M, Dougherty, R A Vogt. J, T, Rich, R, D Watkins, W. M. 
Thamm SECOND ROW: R, J, Mooney. J, R Benson. P O, Raquipiso. D M Pricolo, B, L, Garcia, M, V Lindstrom, C, W, Hermann THIRD ROW: N. F, 
Quinlan. A J, Frisch, C, D, Eskew, D K Owen, P, F O'Brien, T O, O'Bryant, M, E Bushika. R, E, Jesmonth. K P, Maguire, G, L, Gordon, FOURTH 
ROW. B, C, Stevens. R, A, Goady. R, V, Pierce, T, P, Golden, S. J, Stamos. J, R, Frise. R, E, Richards, J, C, Knauer, R. Blandford, P. P, Brady, 



Two Hundred Eighty-Seven 





1st Set: D Tomaszewski, R Wilcox. D Suilivan 



Lcdr W Taylor USN 




2nd Set: G Flynn, R Bullock, S Von Chnstierson 





3rd Set W Perkins. V Spunar. T Leahy 



Two Hundred Eighty-Eight 




2/C, L to R, FIRST ROW: C, Krauss, A. Mysliwy, C, Large, C, Earl, B. Little, B. Speer, D Winters, G Vaughn SECOND ROW: G. Greenfield, D Deem, C, 
Williams, G. Puddington, M Hoekstra, F. Wysocki, G. Yagiello, P. Giancatanno, M Donnelly, M, Evans 



A 



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3/C, L to R, FIRST ROW P Finley, J Lochry, K Hostetter, 8 Warren, P. Hollich, S Adair, M Trueblood, S Perns, M Reed. SECOND ROW: C Turley, F 
Houston, M. Kirk, B. Olson, G. McMillian, A. McKinley, R, Kennedy, D. Butler, F Cerabino, C, Handy. THIRD ROW: T Whiite, J Casey, C. Jamison, F. 
Vogt, C. Paramore, C. Korchowski, C. August, E Shrewbridge 




4/G, L to R, FIRST ROW: D. Secord, R Scaffidi, M Strasser, S. Hoffmann, M. Jarvis, K. Tidd, C Bentley, M. Duranske. SECOND ROW: D. Nienhaus, W. 
Haberland, L, Wallace, W. Martin, J. Carr, M. Ross THIRD ROW: D, Sctioon, R. Engel, K, Tageson, E. Ross, W, Fox, S. Ctiampion, R. Lowell. F. Graf, L. 
Burke, M. Moore, B, Hunter FOURTH ROW: M, Sears, J Hamerly, E Connally, M Brown, J Marrinucci, R Pili, P Ross, J Gafford, J Pointer 



Two Hundred Eighity-Nine 














Two Hundred Ninety 









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Two Hundred Ninety-One 





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Two Hundred Ninety-Two 








Two Hundred Ninety-Three 



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Two Hundred Ninety-Four 








Two Hundred Ninety-Five 






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Two Hundred Ninety-Seven 







Two Hundred Ninety-Eight 







Two Hundred Ninety-Nine 






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Three Hundred Two 





ARTHUR DOUGLAS AVARS, JR. 

One warm day in June Doug found himself 
with a group of guys who would learn to value 
his friendship greatly. Doug, alias Rhino, is very 
easy going and mild mannered; that is, of 
course, if you don't crumble his cookies. Rhino, 
a normal systems engineering major, minors in 
TV. Doug has been able to log in over 30 hours 
of TV a week. A high point of Doug's stay at 
Navy was his interview with Admiral Rickover 
Successful, of course' On occasion when Doug 
IS serious, it is evident that he will be a conscien- 
tious and effective naval officer due to his high 
regard for the naval service. In June Doug will 
take on a lifetime roommate — Sherry Doug's 
future consists of roast beef sandwiches, 
Schlitz, and football games 



JOHN TERENCE BLAKE 

The "Bulldog " hails from New York City. Any- 
thing he hasn't seen hasn't been thed Although 
never a favorite of King Neptune's, "J T " did 
manage to become captain of the 7th period 
swim team. Some say that Terry has never been 
seen putting in a 30 hour work week, but this 
shouldn't detract from his intellectual finesse. 
The fact that the Hop Committee sought his 
organizational ability with the tea fights is hardly 
surprising, as his notonety m this area goes way 
back. Maybe it's because he calls his dates by 
their last name However, one should recall that 
he did survive Fort Benning. Yes, the Marines 
lost a good man to the surface warfare line Ter- 
ry's contribution to the Navy will be admirable as 
he believes m himself and his country He's a 
man who cares and won't let you down. 



DANIEL R. CONWAY 

"Twas brillig, and the slithy toves did gyre and 
Gimble in the wabe; all mimsy were the 

borogroves. 
And the mome raths outgrabe" "Beware the 

Jabberwock, 
My son! The jaws that bite, the claws that catchi 
Beware the Jubjub bird, and shun the frumious 

Ban- 
Dersnatch'" He took his vorpal sword m hand; 

long 
Time the manxome foe he sought — so rested 

he by the 
Tumtum tree, and stood awhile in thought And, 

as 
In uffish thought he stood, the Jabberwock, with 
Eyes of flame, came whiffling through the tugley 
Wood, and burbled as it came! One, two! And 

through 
The vorpal blade went snicker-snack! He left it 

dead 
And with its head he went galumphing back. 

"And hast 
Thou slam the Jabberwock'' Come to my arms, 

my 
beamish boy! O frabjous day' Callooh' Callay'" 




Three Hundred Three 




RICHARD EDWARD GRIBBLE, JR. 

Canoe U attracted Rick from sunny Whittier, 
Calif. He succeeded in establishing himself as 
one of USNA's top oceanographers, 75 ocean- 
gophers soon learned that 'Double Gnbble was 
the man to see for help (gouge). 'Gribs' Trident 
project, the electromagnetic effects upon bio- 
rhythms, drew international interest Athletically, 
Rick was frequently seen swatting at tennis 
balls Graduation will find him heading for Nuke 
School in his MG. The sub force will find him a 
welcome addition. 





TIMOTHY MICHAEL HOGAN 

"Little Timmy Hogan" left his female fan club 
in Dallas, Texas to establish a new branch in 
Annapolis. "Hogey" and the boys at "the 
house" will be remembered for their stellar par- 
ties He was a member of the notorious USNA 
traveling beer-baseball troupe. History will 
remember him as the man voted "Marine of the 
Month" 13 times in one year. His characteristic 
condition of "eyes at halfmast" accompanied in 
to the "Ana-Mana" ma|or The fleet, California, 
(and Its girls) should look forward to having him 
after graduation. 




HECTOR LATTES 

When Hector first arrived at USNA, no one 
could figure out whether he was speaking Eng- 
lish or Spanish However, though his English 
improved quickly, it became obvious that his 
mam goal was to make Spanish the official lan- 
guage of USNA and to convert the school to the 
Chilean way of life. Hector will be remembered 
most for his friendliness, wit, and willingness to 
help out at all times. It will be sad to see him 
leave our country after graduation, yet we are 
certain that we shall meet again. 




Three Hundred Four 



GARY RAYFIELD JONES 

Stanley came to us from Gary, South Caro- 
lina. He headed north 4 years ago with Moe and 
a Curlee, Larry went to State. Consideration is 
one of his finer qualities, as he never ate his roo- 
mie's pies or oranges, Gary is a perfect Mid, tak- 
ing Brasso on dates to polish his missiles. After 2 
years on the Varsity cross country team, he 
turned into an athletic supporter Initially Ricked- 
over, Gary opted for Navy air. His background of 
taking up space at USNA has provided the avia- 
tion community a fine specimen. 




MICHAEL JUDE MAYNARD 

"Mars" came to NAVY U from a friendly hou- 
sehold of 10 in Warwick, R.I. Plebe year was no 
sweat for Mike, managing 4.0 while wrestling 
and being a member of the Hop Committee 
That year was culminated by placing his cap on 
Herndon and winning the Supt's boards. After 
hours, one could find Mike in the wrestling loft or 
at the Stevenson's. Coming away from 1 /C 
Nuke staff training, the "Troll" continued his 
athletics with 1 50's and wrestling He was one of 
75's first Bio majors to go to Med school. Mike 
will make a welcome addition to the fleet. 



JOHN J. LAWLOR 

"You gotta hang loose I hold all the aces." 
These 2 sayings best describe Navy's All-Ameri- 
can lacrosse defenseman from Floral Park, New 
York. Jake was an avid believer in the rack, 
gouge, white works, and enjoying himself. As 
"Lax Lawlor," he always got by with plenty to 
spare in his chosen field of "nuclear" manage- 
ment His assets were many. Who else could 
take long weekends as a youngster, not know 
where "historic Worden Field" is, and get 3 
weeks in Hawaii for 1 , c cruise (the rest was 
leave)'' He leaves behind a reputation that will 
never be equalled. Success, along with his 
guardian angel, will be with John always. 




MIKEJ. McDERMOTT 

Mike was on his way to the good life at some 
unknown college in University Park, Penn. when 
a personal letter arrived from St. John's in 
Annapolis begging for his attendance. Forsaking 
Mom, apple pie, the girl next door, and weakfish, 
he journeyed down one June day, got mixed up 
in tils directions, and ended up being inducted 
with the rest of 8th platoon. After choosing 
nuclear management, he and Jake undertook 
the first ever Trident agricultural project, special- 
izing in pies and exotic fruits. A lover at heart, 
aviator by choice, and black shoe by quota, 
Mike leaves Scott Haney Day, Jim Thorpe week- 
ends and circular washbasins to do a fine job. 



MICHAEL JOHN MATHEWS 

Mike came to UNAV from the sun and fun 
capital of the East, Virginia Beach. Always a 
hard charger with the books, Mike didn't allow 
his once busy social schedule to fall behind due 
to collateral duties including parking coordinator 
at the city garage, and Saturday night bartender 
at the Old Town Tavern. Not always the luckiest 
with blind dates, he can always be seen with his 
travelling companion Bacardi, a surfboard, and 
an assortment of "Hang-.Ten" shirts. Mike is 
looking forward to a pale tan and a long career 
under the deep blue searching for that eternal 
wave. And as usual Mike, you should have been 
here yesterday! 




Three Hundred Five 







MICHAEL D.MEIER 

Mike turned in his fishing pole for a rifle and 
eventually adjusted to the life of a squid After a 
seemingly endless battle with academics, he 
finally got on top of things 2/c year. About the 
only lesson he learned plebe year was that of 
rating what you got away with — heavily exer- 
cising this the next 3 years Joining the ranks of 
the few good men in June will soon be followed 
by an altar date with his high school sweetheart. 

— To f^arli. Mom and Dad, family, and friends 

— Thanks. 



JAMES RUSSELL MILLER 

A quiet and hard working individual. Jim came 
to USNA from a small boarding school in Hag- 
erstown, Md Therefore, he was very much 
attuned to life at an academy, Jim. being a 3rd 
generation Academy man, was eager to do well. 
No one excelled his ability to party, drink, and 
entertain people. The silent man from Arlington, 
Va. has a knack for charming girls with his gen- 
teel taste for life The high seas call Jim, his des- 
tination IS Athens. Greece on a DDG So stand 
by Grecian girls, for the charming man is on his 
way We wish Jim the best of luck but does 
he need \P 



DANIEL R. MURPHY 

This slow talking Texan hails from the sprawl- 
ing metropolis of Irving Better known as 
"Murph" to his buddies from 1st Company, he is 
always ready to head on out for a beer or two 
regardless of the occasion or the amount of 
homework left undone The discus or "plate" 
occupied most of his free time, but he still man- 
aged to slip by the academic side of the Univer- 
sity of Navy Always ready to stop at McDonald's 
for a quarter-pounder, he met his favorite "Ham- 
burger Patti" in Philly 2/c year. 



Three Hundred Six 






RONALD LEE NICOL 



ROBERT LUTHER PHILLIPS 



ROBERT EDWIN REED 



Pony trotted in from the big corral of Eckard 
Mines to Navy. Always the lead stallion of the 
herd, Pony became an astute academician and 
a high striper. A real party goer, Ron could 
always be found conversing with Mr. Bacardi or 
dancing with the young lovelies After his many 
thrilling stories and escapades. Pony is going 
out to pasture in June with his cute filly Ruth 
The Horse decided on nuclear power as his 
service choice and the Navy is getting a good 
man. Ron is a good friend who will be remem- 
bered for all he did for his buddies and he is one 
guy we all hate to see leave. 



When Bob decided to come to USNA over 
tennis scholarships at many other colleges and 
a tennis career, little did he know what was in 
store for him. From the slow talking, polite 
Southerner from Charleston, S.C . the Academy 
produced a devious, conniving glut when it 
came to women and drinking Somehow 
between dates and tennis, he found time to get 
the grades. Then there was that fateful night 
when Bob put his hand through a window. His 
aspirations in becoming a dentist plummeted as 
did his morale and outlook, but he came back. 
Though NPQ, he went on to become the tennis 
captain and was chosen for the CEC. It doesn't 
look like anything can stop him but we wish him 
luck anyway. 



Rob "Rocket" Reed came to the U of N from 
Quantico- He left home in search of a "dream" 
education and Marine air career. 50% isn't bad 
for he certainly received his education, in more 
ways than one He teamed his athletic ability and 
M.E talent to earn the stroke position on the. 
crew team along with the reputation of a "quick 
slide"; thus the nickname, "Rocket" Deciding 
against the "Junior College" exit, he became a 
believer in "maxing out" when possible He was 
always hitting the books when he should have 
opened them But alas' he had to budget his 
time between sleeping, rowing, eating, sleeping, 
rowing, cutiing hair, sleeping, writing, sleeping 
All between his night classes at Mary Washing- 
ton College. Not only will Rob earn his B.S. in 
ME , but also his Ph D in M D In July, he will be 
Z-ing It to P'cola for continued success "both 
on and off the field." 




Three Hundred Seven 



DENNIS DUANE STONE 

Dennis had never been East of the Mississippi, 
yet, on that fateful day in 1971, he reported to 
the boating capital of the world for what he 
thought would be a 4 year vacation. Leaving 
Paula and his family behind in return for a mar- 
velous education and a chance to become one 
of 'America's Finest" had to be the biggest 
decision of his young life A hard worker, if he 
wasn't wearing out' the bindings on his books, 
he could be found wearing out his hands on an 
oar on the Severn 1 c year brought happiness 
as his soon-to-be bride moved cross country to 
become a secretary during the week and a 
noticeable asset at his side on the weekends. 
His last big decision came in November as he 
signed up for Navy air, the beginning of the rest 
of his life. 





RICHARD ANTHONY UDICIOUS 

Rick operated out of Coplay. Pa, and often 
times could be seen scurrying home to his favor- 
ite establishment. The Ale House. With no big 
desire to excel in such military things as march- 
ing, he spent much of his time trying to slide past 
Navy, Rick was a BAC man, a merry crew mem- 
ber of the Belle Isle, and could be seen sunning 
on a yawl as a scenic backdrop to June Week P- 
rades, A connoisseur of fine style, he spent 
much of his time styling his hair to conform to 
"Navy the Uncollege " rules Rick will join Rick- 
over's Navy, which should be an interesting bat- 
tle. 




Three Hundred Eight 





Three Hundred Nine 




ROBERT E. ADAMSON 

Bob came to the Naval Academy after spend- 
ing a year at Bullis Prep. Hailing from Annan- 
dale, Va,, fie knew of USNA and still came to 
serve a 4 year term. Youngster cruise brougfit a 
new name, thanks to Butch-Squatty. Squatty 
was known for his ability to make 4 popcorn 
and to squeeze out of any situation Squatty's 
best time of the day was at noon meal and BUR- 
GERS, Bob always aimed for max gouge in his 
General Engineering major. Spring brought 
rugby and its parties for four different years Bob 
is leaning towards Navy air but, no matter what 
service Bob goes into, he is bound to bring 
credit to it. 





TIMOTHY P. BIGGS 

"75 and 2 months'" 





WILLIAM J. BRECHTEL, JR. 

A native of New Orleans, Bill left a year of 
NROTC at Tulane to become one of America's 
finest here at Canoe U. As a result of a little mis- 
understanding 4/c class year. Bill acquired the 
nickname "Maddog" which has stayed with 
him. 

Bill seemed to be the only guy who could 
shave at 700 and have a 5 o'clock shadow by 
8:00, He also became the company's resident 
ordnance expert, knowing firearm data dating 
back to the fall of the Roman Empire. Maddog is 
the Company's only ground grunt and will 
exchange his Navy blues for fVlarine greens in 
June. 




Three Hundred Ten 



CRAIG W.BULTEMEIER 

After arriving at USNA from Elkhart, Indiana, 
Bulto soon developed a grave fear of water, 
especially during YP drills and swimming 
classes. The "Rock" in swimming also had a 
distaste for applied strength and even with a 3,6 
missed out on long weekends. On the week- 
ends, Bulto could usually be found at the 0-Club 
holding up his end of the shuffleboard table, and 
more likely than not, winning a few drinks. After 
graduation, he'll be heading for Pensacola and 
serving his time as an NFO. 




JOSEPH M. DELPINO 

The challenge of doing it the hard way chal- 
lenged this lad to walk the hallowed halls of 
USNA Jose earned varsity soccer letters in 
plebe and 3/c years despite a bad knee. A Naval 
Architecture ma|or, the responsibilities of soccer 
captain and large volumes of coffee never kept 
Joe from hitting the rack by 2200 Some quick 
maneuvers 2/c year during a local car incident 
prevented him from earning a black N' from the 
"Mad Hatter." It was also then that Joe was 
seen a lot less due to a certain attraction in Col- 
lege Park. Success will follow whatever service 
selection brings 



EDWARD JOSEPH CASEY III 

Born into the Navy as a Navy junior, Ed plans 
on becoming a ship driver for awhile. With his 
home 4 hours away in Virginia Beach and his 
heart 2 hours away with a strawberry blonde in 
Jersey, no one really wonders where he is 5 of 6 
weekends with his Vega Always doing things on 
an impulse, he has kept people wondering what 
he'd do next, and with June coming, who knows 
what will happen between now and then'^ Was 
Ed really as "drifty" as some people think or did 
he know what was happening'? 




RAYMOND J. ENZENAUER 

Leaving St. Louis and an NROTC scholarship 
at f\/IU, Ray came East to join the boys in blue at 
Canoe U, When 4/c academics proved no major 
problem, Enze soon became known as the 
"Gouge King." Enze roomed with Pretty Boy 
and Goose and a 5000 candle-power radioac- 
tive desk lamp. 2/c year saw Enze spending 
many a weekend with Goose doing steam labs 
He finally fell in love 1 /c summer, with a RD360 
Yamaha. Ray will enter flight school upon gradu- 
ation. Wearing glasses to "look intelligent" will 
keep Enze from being a pilot, but he may yet be 
giving directions to the likes of Squatty, Hogs, or 
Schlaef. 



JAMES M.CONNELL 

Conman came to Navy from Toledo, Ohio. 
After breezing through plebe year, Conman 
earned distinction at such places as the bridge 
and park As a 2/c, he progressed to become a 
weekend fixture at the 0-Club and a shuffle- 
board champ Everyone realized by now that 
Conman was the cutest Mid around. Never one 
to take academics seriously, Conman spent 
most of his time in the wardroom waiting for ETV 
specials on his courses. He was the wardroom 
commander as a 3/c and remained so the next 
two years, Jim will be a valuable asset to the 
Surface navy 




TT-^ 




THOMAS J. GADZALA 

"T J" Gadzala, the "Apeman," grew to be 
known by the Brigade as the Gorilla at pep ral- 
lies and football games during his final fling at 
Canoe U. Famous for his mug shots depicting a 
beautiful girl relaxing on each of his bulging 
biceps, Gadz finally found the golden mermaid 
of his protein powdered milk supplement. Gadz 
had his hard knocks with the lechers of the "Big 
3" — Melville, Isherwood, and Griffin — but sur- 
vived. Always long on imitative ingenuity, T.J 
and his roomie "Clugsy" teamed up to put on 
the "greatest two-man show on Earth" — Dra- 
cula and Egor. His Academy Award perform- 
ance featured Gadz draining the Supt and 'Dant 
of every red corpuscle. So it's on from Ashton, 
Pa. to Pensacola, Fla. and a run at the choppers 
in Navy air for Gadz. 



Three Hundred Eleven 




JOHN R.JOHNSON 

JR. came to the Academy from the big state 
of Texas, the big town of Kilgore After miracu- 
lously escaping the AC board plebe year, he 
was determined not to let the "Nav" win in the 
world of books. As the "Gouge" started rolling 
in, J.R. started rolling out. On the weekends and 
whenever possible during the week. Being a 
jack-of-all-sports and master of none, he was 
found out on the field of intramurals with the rest 
of the high school hasbeens. Staying physically 
fit, he is headed for Pensacola m June He 
leaves us with this insight — If the minimum 
wasn't good enough, it wouldn't be the mini- 
mum. 




GARY P. HOGAN 

The thrills of jet aviation lured "Hogues" to 
these hallowed halls. Goals and personal con- 
victions inspired his efforts academically and 
athletically, but his success was sooner 
achieved in the classroom. After 2 years of soc- 
cer and 3 years of golf, along with intramural 
football, Hogues finally found the answer in his 
left instep and put it to use for the 1 50's. Always 
one to party, Gary often got things going with a 
touch of St Louis flavor and class Pensacola is 
his next destination and being a squadron bach- 
elor his next ambition. Hopefully the "Good 
Times" will travel with him. 



DONALD L. KEELER 

"Clugsy" from Ambler, Pa. always managed 
to obtain applications for all the Rhoades and 
Burke scholarships with his 4.0. Using all his 
"Stars and Stripes" to advantage, he didn't miss 
one Ops Info good deal since he entered. During 
youngster year, Clugsy found an attraction 
"deep in the heart of Texas," where he spent 
most of his leave time. With this "Aggie" influ- 
ence, he brought back barn loads of annoying 
country-western music. Don was forever think- 
ing of ways to have the thickest beard in the Bri- 
gade Besides his enduring love for camping, 
skiing, motorcycles, and ripping the lax nets, he 
would make grand appearances as Egor, with 
Dracula (Gadz) during Army week. In his unend- 
ing quest to get out of P-rades and march-ons, 
BAC construction chairman was just the 
excuse, Don opted for Navy NFO and left the 
silent service to patrol on its own. 




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HIRLYE RAY LUTZ, JR. 

Where is the Naval Academy'? After a brief 1 
year stay in beautiful Bainbridge, "Hirls" discov- 
ered the campus of the University of Navy situa- 
ted on the banks of the Severn, right outside the 
grey walls of Crab Town. Shortly thereafter, Hir- 
lye abandoned his dream of playing college 
football to devote his energy to becoming a Pro- 
fessional Person and Human Officer. The first 2 
years saw "Hirls " shun the relaxation and fun at 
the Playhouse and Muhlmeister's to direct his 
efforts to academics Later "Butch" saw the 
light and could always be found in the wardroom 
or with Schlaef at the 0-Club Alas, all ""greats" 
must retire and intramural football will lose the 
'Lutz to Northrup' or "Northrup to Lutz' combos. 
Because of his determination and desire to suc- 
ceed, Hirls should become an excellent pilot if 
his MG doesn't break down on the way to Pen- 
sacola 





DONN ROBERT NORTHUP 

Having established himself as 5th Company's 
fastest chowcaller, Donn soon became the rin- 
gleader of the 4-nng circus of insanity co-star- 
ring D. C. "Schlitz", "H. O," Rolle, and "The 
Goose." While his classmates were taking fixes, 
Donn, having co-authored the '72 Almanal 
sports record section, was "carrying on." 

Youngster year rolled around and Donn, out 
of the kindness of his heart decided to do his 
part for the overcrowded barbershop situation 
and boycott the shops altogether. Second class 
year brought a new arrival to Donn's 8-0 room 
facing the bay , a lamp that he used to study 
with, keep food warm, and to aid ships in dis- 
tress at night. After a short varsity football stint, 
he was a company b-ball, football, and softball 
stud Donn contented himself "an old high 
school friend." Marriage? "Nope, we're just 
good buddies." 





MARC LIONEL PURCELL 

Leaving the sun drenched beaches of Califor- 
nia, Butch gave up the surf and the cuties in 
Santa Barbara to become a monk in Annapolis. 
His nickname survives as a remnant of his 4/c 
year transformation into a Navy man. Always 
subject to California dreaming. Butch appeased 
his yearning for the "good life" with Beach Boy 
albums, sci fi, a steady stream of new dates, and 
slashing m his major. Although his career in col- 
lege basketball was finally snuffed out by a good 
case of mono. Butch displayed his talents on the 
Co, team. Always known for his high ambitions 
and performance, Butch plans to find his home 
in the aviation community. 



RICHARD LEE ROLLINS 

Coming aboard from San Diego, California, 
Richard, or "Rollo," had little trouble adjusting 
to USNA. Rollo, a Navy youngster, adapted 
quickly to 4/c year and sailed through with mini- 
mum difficulty. After breaking off his short lived 
engagement, 3/c cruise primed this young man 
for years of enjoying the finer things in life. His 
outstanding performance for 3 years on the con- 
ditioning squad, netted him the head job of run- 
ning it His 1 /c year. Hollo's academic achieve- 
ments have kept him clear of all Ac boards thus 
far. 1 /c summer found Rollo laying back his ears 
and applying his law education to combat the 
Conduct Code And his red Super Bug was 
traded for a Porsche 91 IT. He is now destined 
to be another great Navy pilot. 




ANDREAS DIETER ROLLE 

From Phoenix, Ariz, came A. D. Rolle on that 
long and memorable day in June '71. With his 
avid participation in all sports, especially 150 
football, and his genuine personality, it did not 
take long for Andy to don himself as everyone's 
"little buddy." Andy's diligent work in his man- 
agement courses and brilliant performance in 
signal competition may very well lead to a profit- 
able career as a Hotel Oscar manager Andy 
applied the Academy's approach for learning to 
his social life. Although the hands on training 
was often obnoxious, Andy's exploits and con- 
quests were secret to no one except the alleged 
victim His shifty eyes and devious manner make 
him a firm candidate for the NIS, but Navy air 
claims Andy first. 








DOUGLAS C. SCHLAEFER 

After a long and thorough search for an east- 
coast Berkeley, Douglas Schlaefer finally 
decided on scenic USNA. After a quick adjust- 
ment he became resolved that this was the place 
from where he would graduate and he pro- 
ceeded to head in that direction Dunng his first 
two years Doug directed his best efforts toward 
Navy football and basketball, however, after 
much thought he gave up intercollegiate sports 
for intramurals As an aero major, he was forced 
to adapt to the tight schedule necessary in order 
to keep up with "Hirls" at the Friday and Satur- 
day night O'club scene. He has a better attitude 
toward the academy than most, but he is cer- 
tainly looking forward to the increased freedom 
to be found beyond the walls. Always one with a 
colorful comment, "Schlaef" is sure to bring 
success with him to Pensacola in his little red 
Volvo. 



RANDALL ALLEN SEAWARD 

Ran-Dell came to the hallowed halls of Canoe 
U. from Columbia, South Carolina. He came to 
play Navy football, but he also built many memo- 
ries: getting tenacious for the games, going to 
Shady Grove, the linebacker, steerage runs, 
copping Z's, and Nuke Power. ANA MANNA 
allowed him to pursue the rack, yet retain a 
respectable CUM. Never to be caught with |ust 
one GAG, he was attracted to many After the 
game you could always find him with a babe and 
searching for a cool one and everybody search- 
ing for him. It was as if everybody was on his 
team He was willing to help anyone, with a 
brew, a babe, or a good time. He will make an 
effective contribution in Navy air, searching for 
those wings of gold. 



JAMES M. SHELTON 

Jim came from the cornfields of Indiana to 
meet the rigors of USNA. During 4C summer, 
he immediately gained the high esteem of his 
classmates by uttering the famous words, "Mr. 
Saeward is, sir'" Finding a happy medium 
between books, the rack, and the tube, Jim 
faired well academically until 2nd semester, 2 C 
year, when much of his time was spent scrub- 
bing and waxing floors As if youngster cruise 
was not enough, Jim took his 1 C cruise on an 
oiler, and decided once and for all that surface 
line is not very fine and that submarines do it 
deeper Jim's future includes Nuclear Power 
school, a submarine, and Cammie. 



Three Hundred Fourteen 




GEORGE A. SIRAGUSA 

George came to Canoe U from Florida. After a 
brief 4/C track career, "Goose" found his true 
calling m company b-ball, on the defense. 3/C 
year brought the evolution of the 32nd Com- 
pany karate club, a purple belt, and a broken 
nose Also 50 demos and 14 hours of "extra 
drill." 2'C year brought not only 2 stripes but 
also Thermo and Fluids, a possible cause for his 
receding hairline, 3 striper libs gave George time 
to put miles on his Fiat. Surface line will be even 
finer with George's addition, and he'll be a sur- 
face nuke unless Adm. Rickover says otherwise. 

"Give me a fast ship and a star to steer her by, 
for I intend to sail in harm's way." 





MARK EUGENE THARP 

The "64 inch walking muscle" came from the 
great city of Columbus, Ohio, only 17 days out 
of high school. Born in Muncie, Indiana and a 
Hoosier at heart, he never enjoyed staying 
indoors. Participating in the USNA Karate Club, 
he has found a great love for the sport and a true 
philosophy for life. Known around the company 
area as "Short Sh-" or "Va Voom," many of his 
formations were in front of Baft Office on 
crutches. Choosing Navy air, he threw many 
people a curve ball, having professed the Corps 
as the only way to go since 4/C year. His cry 
has changed to "Fly Navy." Hopefully he will get 
his A-6 after Pensacola, so look out above. VA 
VOOM! 



EDWARD W. ULMER 

Ed drifted in from the rolling hills of Pennsylva- 
nia on that fateful day in June, ready to show the 
Navy how things are done. He soon found out 
that life as a 4'C can be a real "wall climbing" 
experience. Dedicating most of his time to 
becoming an ocean engineer, Ed still found time 
for Baft football and company intramurals, '\/\/hen 
he wasn't scuba diving or sitting behind the 
wheel of his TR-6, Ed could always be found ral- 
lying with the rest of the guys After graduation, 
Ed will be taking his knowledge and many fond 
memories aboard a nuclear sub somewhere in 
the deep blue sea. 




ARDEN CHRISTIAN TURNER 

Chris, a local lad, came to the Academy after 
bagging it for a year at NAPS. 4/C year brought 
2 of Chris' most enduring qualities, the ability to 
bead and give people a hard time From the very 
beginning, he set his sights on the wings of gold. 
A change of mind came 3/C year when Chris 
was introduced to scuba diving, something he 
plunged into lustily. He could usually be found 
flipping around under the waters of the Natato- 
rium, photographing the dirt and dram holes. By 
service selection time, Chris wanted to go down, 
and he did so in a big way, Rickover's silent 
service. Also a spectacular fall from his position 
as a striper to that of a lowly MIR. As always, 
however, Chris (or Arden) looks forward to the 
challenge and promise of the future. 



x-**::^ 




RALPH PRESTON VENDELAND 

Ralph, sometimes better known as "Tender- 
loin," was another one of those spoiled S. Cali- 
fornians who always had trouble adapting to the 
atrocious weather he found in (Vlaryland "Why 
would anyone want to live here''" Ralph came 
to USNA on an alternate appointment, but has 
run up a 3 4 Cum and- held a striper position 1 c 
year Ralph chose Ocean Engineering as his 
field of academic endeavor and NucPower as 
his service selection, (You can say goodbye to 
that sunshine now Ralph.) A sure bet for suc- 
cess wherever he goes, he's a real asset to the 
NucPower program. 





MICHAEL BUSH WASHINGTON 

Wash was really better known as "BD," due 
to the exorbitant number of blind dates he 
accepted during plebe year. A native of Pitts- 
burgh, (or |ust plain Burg if you want to take 
chances with your mail) Wash came to the 
Academy and soon impressed everyone with his 
hard work, serious nature and dedication He 
swam for Navy plebe year and later for the Batt 
teams, where his favorite stroke was breast- 
stroke. Always wanting to hook things up, BD 
chose the EE major. Having worn glasses since 
high school, BD was never one to see Navy air 
In fact, after 1 c cruise, he was quoted as say- 
ing, "Submarines was the only way to fly " 




Three Hundred Sixteen 



\L\ 









Three Hundred Seventeen 




DENNIS E.AVERYT 

Dennis, or Den as he was known by his class- 
mates and the Dough, came to Canoe U trom 
the sandy beaches of the California coastline It 
seems only natural that after graduation he will 
once again gain the title of Californian. More a 
serious person than -an out-going partier, Dennis 
spent most of his time, 4 years to be exact, 
thinking about the girl back home. It is with her 
and a relatively low QPR that he will face the 
rigors and challenges of NucPower school. 





DONALD R. BATZE 

If grades were given for TV at USNA, Doc 
would have a 4,0, Since he had already gone to 
4 years of college before becoming a Mid, he 
has not bothered cluttering his mind with knowl- 
edge these past few years. Doc has managed 
such feats as writing two term papers in the last 
two days of the semester then reading a novel in 
preparation for finals. His favorite saying when 
going to finals Is, "They can kill you, but they 
can't eat you." His other words of wisdom are 
unprintable, but that's not bad for the oldest 
member of the class. 





ROBERT ARTHUR BRODY 

When Brodes was born, he was very nervous. 
Thank goodness his mother was there to com- 
fort him. The amazing thing is that out of 366 
possible days to be born, Brodes picked his 
birthday From that time on he wanted to go to 
the USNA The first words out of his mouth were, 
"How 'bout that Big Blue''" At USNA, he fell in 
with "the back shatters." His functions were to 
fence, tell jokes, and tube it with Dewey and 
Doc. Always a hard core surface liner, somehow 
Brodes ended up a Nuke Puke (surface) Some 
people would do anything for a career. Since he 
couldn't get a steady girl, he bought a steady 
car His weekends are now spent cleaning and 
waxing "Jesse," while he gets in his 25 hours 
for Adm Passover. Good luck at Mare Island 




Three Hundred Eighteen 



ROBERT M. CARROLL 

Mike didn't always want to be a grunt, but 
walking in the plowed fields back home in 
Mason just lent itself for marching. Outside of 
that, he would have to grow his hair out to be in 
the Navy. As company commander, he yelled 
his way into the company's heart . they 
needed something to warm themselves during 
the early morning hours of ED. Even though 
Mike took the road less travelled, he should 
make a hell of a dent in it 




JAMES E. DUCHARME 

II didn't take Dewey, or J. E., or Duke, or Sher- 
iff, 4 days to hitchhike from his home in Sagi- 
naw, Michigan; it was just a quick 2 hour plane 
ride to the big country club on the Severn Dew 
had good examples of leadership in order to set 
his sights from the first day. It started with Dilly 
and Horse, later, Rex and Michael. By 2/C year, 
he had a plebe popping his corn for him. Joe 
and Hebe were his roommates and will, no 
doubt, remain the closest of friends He was glad 
to finally be able to bring his car into the yard — 
legally, one of his many clunkers. Dewey could 
drink with the best of them, pitcher for pitcher, 
beer for root beer. But remember, "one way" 
with surface line, it's mighty fine. 



CHRISTOPHER JUDE CIKANOVICH 

And now the end is near and so I face the final 
curtain. My friends, I'll say it clear, I'll state my 
case of which I'm certain. I've lived a life that's 
full, I've travelled each and every highway and 
more, much more than this, I did it my way 
Regrets, I've had a few but then again too few to 
mention I did what I had to do and saw it 
through without exemption I planned each 
chartered course, each careful step along the 
byway. But more, much more than this, I did it 
my way. Yes, there were times, I'm sure you 
know, when I bit off more than I could chew. But 
through it all when there was doubt, I ate it up 
and spit It out I faced it all and I stood tall and 
did It my way . . . The record shows I took the 
blows and did it my way. — Paul Anka. Chick 
now moves past the Ring Dance and Hop Com- 
mittee to Navy air. 




ROBERT BRUCE DUNCAN 

"Dune" was our resident Navy brat that we all 
turned to for help and guidance 4/C summer. 
Come Ac year, he too had problems showing 
the upperclass he was "squared away." He can 
attribute many an unforgettable come around to 
"Yak." 3/C year, "Dunk" bolted every opportu- 
nity and studied only enough to get by. He was 
married by 2/C 2nd semester. He was no longer 
any fun to go to the Circle with for some good 
old-fashioned wenching. After a June Week 
wedding, he and Deb are off to Pensacola. 
Hopefully, she will be able to keep him off those 
moonlit Florida beaches. 



ROBERT L. CLARK 

Bob came from upstate New York and soon 
evolved into an incognito Joe. There were 
scenes from a mud major, bugs, hair, and light- 
weights to Shenandoah only with thanks to une- 
qualed understanding from h\s best friend. As 
Thoreau "would rather sit in the open air, for no 
dust gathers on the grass," his thoughts will 
always be just beyond that next woods where it 
belongs. He just wants to glance back someday 
to find It was all worth it. 




Three Hundred Nineteen 




REX A. ESTILOW 

Rex came to USNA from New Jersey — land 
of hardhats and godfathers. He spent plebe 
summer racking witfi the excused squad and the 
remainder of the year hiding from our favorite 
upperclass, for whom he still holds the most pro- 
found enmity. Rex had a serious academic prob- 
lem 1st semester plebe year but bounced back 
to be a consistent member of the merit list-long 
weekend team. Riding with the tide and going 
with the flow, Rextilow snaked another of our 
classmates and ended up in the Bay. The sign 
said, "Rex is hooked" and they were right. Rex 
became a day student at U of N and looks to the 
twenty-first as well as the fourth. He has hoped 
from the start, just as all of us, that USNA will be 
a nice place to be from . . . far, far away from. 





CRAIG E. GALLOWAY 

I was born in Ft. Worth, Texas on March 31, 
1 953. My present home is Ofallon, Illinois, where 
I have lived for the past 1 6 years. I went 8 years 
to Shiloh Grade school and 4 years to Ofallon 
High School, lettering in baseball and football, 
besides receiving several academic honors. 
From high school I came straight to the Acad- 
emy. During my 4 years here I have majored in 
Operations Analysis. My Intramural sports have 
been company basketball, lightweight football, 
and slow pitch softball My plans for the future 
are to go into the Naval aviation field of service, 
and hopefully on to post-graduate school. I 
presently have no marriage plans. 





STEVEN A. HARMON 

The sun had slowly risen 

And the stars fell from my eyes 
So when my time was through 

There was no darkness in my skies 
For I came only to leave 

But many were changed by their lies. 

And many still remained 

Amid the bitter, disenchanted cries 
While those who looked on 

Were given well-intended false replies 
But I ask does it matter'' 

Darkness as the sun sets and dies. 




Three Hundred Twenty 



JAMES TALMADGE JACKSON 

"J, T," as James was better known by his 
classmates, came to USNA from amidst the rush 
hour traffic of a busy Washington, D.C. suburb. 
While at the Academy, J, T has participated in 
both sports and musical activities. Being a dili- 
gent worker and true believer of having a good 
time, he never let the perils of USNA get him 
down. He is now looking forward to flight train- 
ing in Florida and a successful career as a naval 
aviator. 




GARY ARTHUR LUNDEEN 

Gary came to USNA from the "Little Sweden 
of America" back in Center City, Minnesota The 
Bay area never did suit our Scandinavian hot- 
shot and leaving it behind will come none too 
soon. You could usually find "Deeno" in his 
room "physicating," but if he wasn't there, he 
was sure to be rowing on the Severn, just him 
and his oar ... In fact, if he was near water at 
all, you can bet he was on it because swimming 
just wasn't one of his most loved sports here at 
USNA. Now 4 years have gone by and his life as 
a tvlid has come to a close The Marine Corps 
has gained another "fine man" to become a part 
of their team. 



GREG A. MacDONALD 

Oh, Greg came from a country called the Mid- 
west Finding out the lessons on survival here 
early, he can remember often failing them early. 
He weathered many a storm in a mind filled with 
songs of Dylan and dreams of tomorrow. Dis- 
covering that, "It never hurts when you smile," 
he shrugged off ridicule and jest with brief 
smiles, finding it easy to laugh at himself Now 
that he is leaving, he wishes to reach for a 
thought that is a part of hina; and it goes like this: 

"I see my light come shining 

From the West unto the East 

Any day now, any day now, 

I shall be released." 

— Bob Dylan 




GREGORY MARTIN 

". . . I shall be telling this with a sigh 
Somewhere ages and ages hence: 
Two roads diverged in a wood, and I - 
I took the one less travelled by. 
And that has made all the difference.' 



• Robert Frost 




ALLAN SABENORIO 

Thinking twice of California, Allan packed his 
guitars and other implements of creation . . . 
did two about faces and leaped forward into the 
midst of a familiar unknown. Within this 
unknown, he gained familiarity with the sciences 
and the great grandsons of clipper ships, and 
fused them each unto their musical own. 
Through the experimental years, the unknown 
clarified, so too did Allan. Once an "artist," now 
a sailor. 



Three Hundred Twenty-One 




MARTIN J. SCHOENBAUER 

He left Minnesota back In 71 searching for 
the "good life " Arriving at this fine institution, 
he discovered that his "college" catalogue con- 
tained several contradictions Somehow he 
made it through the academics — always hop- 
ing for a last minutp break and the highly ideal- 
ized 2 0^ After accumulating 3 black "N's" and 
fully utilizing the medical services offered, it is 
finally time to leave and start looking for the 
"good life" hoping that the four year interruption 
hasn't affected his thinking. 







BRIAN D. SHAW 

4 long ones ,4 missing aircraft , . a can- 
non or two . , . crazy . Scuba , , Lauri 
Dean's List . . . Lisa . Norfolk to Annapolis 
run . Ford van . freefall from 3000 feet 
, , . personal phone , . , 750 random calls . , , 
windmill project coast to coast TV , ski- 

ing ., . trees . last rites . pseudo streak 
in library . , march march . , goldfish 

in the Bay Nuc cruise . Karen 

solo service selection ... 10 thousand 

light years from home 




Three Hundred Twenty-Two 



STEVEN J. UDICK 

Anyone with a name like Udick has to have 
problems 4/c year. From bowing to the Batt 
Commander to just standing around looking 
. . . Then his hand reached out and wrapped 
around the sensuous curves of a Nikon and 
"Click" Udick was born. Living from June Week 
to June Week, the pictures flowed and the dem- 
ents rose. Steve is the only civilian attending 
USNA and receiving a degree in seducing girls 
with a camera. California dreaming, as well he 
should have been, his eyes dimmed by trying to 
see coast to coast by telephone each Sunday 
night. His eyes gone, his chances for glory in the 
sky changed to a beach, a girl, and a destroyer 
in the Golden State. 




DANIEL B.WICK 

Four years of hard work for development of 
the human machine, all in preparation for the 
future. One challenge leads to another and 
you're always one step away from being caught 
up. Maybe someday the future will come and the 
race finally won. 



BRIAN R. WEAVER 

Weaves has managed to sleep through four 
years of higher education at Canoe U. Plebe 
year he managed to wake up enough to almost 
be run out here by "a Southern gent." Z-Power 
gave him his first real recognition when he fell 
out of his chair in tune to Prof. Potter's mono- 
tone. There are places in Griffin Hall stating, 
"Weaver slept here." He managed to ram the 
pier during an Ops and Tactics drill (he says he 
wasn't asleep) and still get the Ops and Tactics 
award for his class. Weaves had a habit of sleep- 
ing his way to the merit list in Marine Engineer- 
ing and should do as well in Nuc Power. 



'S^'^ ^<<* 











LARRY WECKBAUGH 

The "Baugh" was Topeka, Kan. 's contrib- 
ution to USNA's class of 75. Being part of his 
nature, Baugh could rarely get very serious 
about much of anything. His humorous antics 
often made life at USNA much easier to take. 
After 4/C year Baugh took life as upperclass 
right in stride. Weekends always found Larry 
dragging some young lovely, often a different 
one from week to week. Also, he began his 
career as a master barber each night preceding 
the noon meal "grease" jnspection. In academ- 
ics, the Baugh was always Sat, but never a 
"slash." Always looking for a good time, he had 
the main hand in planning many of our parties. 
Larry will always be remembered as a great 
friend, always willing to lend a hand. 




MICHAEL ZEIDERS 

Entering in blindness, adjusting in disbelief, 
and progressing with a focus on independent 
thought, while marching to the beat of a com- 
mon drummer. Such was the growth of Mike, 
who came to USNA from Potomac, Md., where 
he can still be found on most weekends. Fortu- 
nately, he was usually the drummer, so the 
cadence was comfortable, and resulted in an 
experience which was not only productive but 
enjoyable. Before taps, the band room was the 
most likely place to find "Stubbs." However, if 
after taps he was not in the rack the inspector 
would probably report him lost. In addition, the 
books never seemed too far off. They filled the 
idle hours and gave a purpose to the rest of the 
routine. Surface line awaits in June, and then 
King Neptune takes over from Mother "B" 



Three Hundred Twenty-Three 



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Three Hundred Twenty-Four 





T*3i ?^ I' 





SCOTT P. ANDERSON 

Our token redneck hails from the lone star 
state A true Cowboy fan . . , though we'll never 
understand why Pierre has been a literature 
buff as well and especially enjoys reading Tol- 
stoy, Scott can be seen on the highways and 
byways of Annapolis, Washington, and Virginia 
— Great Thumb What can you say when your 
car's in the shop for 10 months'^ Known as an 
expert on the (Dahlgren rifle, Scotty's aim is 
superb (nice shot babes). He earned his varsity 
letter sweater Youngster year and has put more 
mileage on it than a '54 Plymouth Hot enough 
for ya' Scotty'^ The big kid has excelled in com- 
pany and batt sports since crawling out of the 
Natatonum, In the future, Andy's favorite will be 
seen streaking into the sunset it his feet will fit 
into the cockpit. Good luck Ando. 




WARDELL KENNETH BERNHARDT 

Due to Ken's unique personality, he was hard 
to get to know but also hard to forget Ken 
en|oyed the finer things in life, all of which were 
spent away from the academy. Good music was 
Ken's passion and he had plenty of it. Gradua- 
tion will allow him to escape into the real world 
and let him seek the freedom he desires. Dig it 



Three Hundred Twenty-Five 




ROBERT P. BUSTAMANTE 

Bob was better known around here by his 
nicknames Busto, The Easter Busto, TR-Busto, 
and the made cheese vender. And how about a 
drivers Ed turn back'' "Jelhro Busto" was really 
into the music world and spent most ot his free 
time enjoying the virtues ot the recording indus- 
try. 

Bob's big accorriplishment 1 /c year was to 
join the 4000 series liberty sub squad at Man (0). 
Through it all, Bob has hung in there, displaying 
his prowess on the athletic field as well as find- 
ing enough time to make it to a tew mixers 

On a more serious note. Bob has won the 
respect of all of his classmates. We have confi- 
dence in his future and wish him "good sounds" 
in the future. 




ROBERT L. BOYCE 

The artful dodger (fan) can be seen daily 
drawing caricatures of his classmates comment- 
ing on their various social diseases. The saying 
"the pen is mightier than the sword" certainly 
holds true here; besides Bob's sword manual 
leaves much to be desired. Lately Robert's 
"fleet" feet have even been carrying him away 
from the track towards the thriving metropolis of 
Glen Burnie in order to join those "wusses" who 
have gone before him (nice ring Bob') During 
Plebe year Robert was spending his time setting 
a new USNA record for the most posters drawn 
in one year while still managing to produce one 
of the highest academic averages in the Bri- 
gade. It is our firm belief that Bob will go far as a 
Nuke Puke. 



y 



f- 




ALAN J. CETEL 

Al, better known as A. J. or Super Jew is very 
proud of his position as President of the Reveil 
l\/laster (VIodelers Crew. When not in the rack, or 
the ward room, A J. can be found customizing 
his new van of which he is very proud. Al is an 
artist in the best sense of the word and enjoys 
such sports as snow skiing and driving bare 
back through the IVlojave desert. He is also a 
sailing buff and he has waited 6 years tor a boat 
slip for a sail boat he has yet to purchase. 

We wish A. J. all the luck in the world on his 
SWS test sealed with a ship. 



JEFFREY M. CONLEY 

Jeff, very affectionately known by his associ- 
ates as "Vibes" or "Cons," has been one of the 
more outspoken and colorful members of our 
company First and Second class year found 
most of "Jeffie's" time taken up with his favorite 
Army pal (Sue) on their frequent weekend 
maneuvers, bivouacking at many reputable insti- 
tutions — goUMBC 

He was also a member of the infamous 4-0 
hockey bums, and contributed very enthusias- 
tically to any and all athletic endeavors, being 
the last one of our varsity jocks to retire from the 
long green bench The Plebe Detail proved very 
rewarding to him but not with 75 big ones 
Capris just weren't sporty enough to catch the 
O D 's eye while not so inconspicuous neigh- 
bors were apprehended 

Surface line is getting a very fine man in Jeff 
and the Army nurses are gaming another gossip 
item' 





CURTIS LEE COY 

They say the exceptions make a rule. Curt's 
personality and character, at work at Navy, have 
"made" a lot ot rules. Academics is not measur- 
able in Curt because It is ot a kind tor which 
there is not a test yet. His influence upon those 
who have had the pleasure of associating with 
him has been moderate, but direct Curt seeks 
an environment in which he can put his ideas to 
work, in which he can be his own ruler, and his 
friends hope he will find it soon after graduation 
and matrimony. Dig it. 





LAWRENCE DAWSON 

"Larry has maintained a very low profile while 
here at school. When you see him, he is usually 
studying math, wishing it was a psychology 
magazine or an album cover Only a few people 
truly understand Larry and know what he does 
in his free time: time that is well spent out in the 
real world for sure. As the expectancy of gradu- 
ation is seen, Larry awaits the arrival ot freedom 
from the academy and the beginning ot realistic 
experiences as he makes his way to the west 
coast. Digit: L.D." 



PAUL FRANCIS FARRELL 

Paul Francis came to Mother B from the 
Northern shores of Molden, Massachusetts 
Despite this shaky background, PF soon learned 
to talk normal English and adapted very well to 
life at USNA Right from the start, he and his 
admiral striped B-robe were invariably present at 
any company rumble If not so engaged, he 
could always be found either with a handful of 
his daily mail or tightly clutching a cupful of cof- 
fee and drifting around the hall until all hours of 
the night Paul's robust figure and his strange 
desire to have things thrown, kicked or hit at him 
found him goalie for any sport he played. With 
his strange desires, we can only hope fie's care- 
ful and stays healthy. Remember, PF, good doc- 
tors are hard to com? by these days" 




THOMAS L. DEMPSEY 

Better known as Phineous O, III, Sergeant 
Rock (Romeo, Oscar, Charlie, Killer) Stand in 
thedoor . . go. Pud, Mean Marine, Super 
Straight or our favorite cannonball, among other 
things, Tom has proven to be one of our more 
bizarre classmates, but the Burger Queen still 
loves him Ask Demps about his "BFD" — big 
furry dog and how he spent his first class loan A 
full fledged member of the Pink House Party 
Team, Phineous could be found there many a 
winter's eve. Youngster year found the Wildman 
standing professional mate every Monday, Wed- 
nesday, and of course Friday noon meal Before 
taking the reins of the BAC he perfected his 
technique of "working around" USNA regs — 
simply stated he is slipperier than a greased pig. 
We really don't wish him luck ... he makes his 
own. The Marines are getting a fine man "You 
simply gotta go with the flow and ride with the 
tide and be there or be square'" 






WALTER J. FITZPATRICK 

Need a good friend, someone to talk to, a 
favor done, or just some professional pictures, 
call on Walt. During his four years at \he acad- 
emy, Walt hias won thie respect and admiration 
of all classes, and even a few officers. Being an 
idealist at tieart the academy proved to be a bur- 
den at times but a weekend excursion to the 
Rappahanock River (the great white water 
canoer), Colorado Springs, Philadelphia or 
hometown, Ventura, California, got him up for a 
few more weeks at the academy. The Naval 
Academy may be losing the Pauvch but the 
"real" navy is gaming an outstanding officer. 
Good luck Walt! 





STANLEY A. GARMER 

Coming from 'down on the farm,' Garms was 
the agriculture expert. Who cannot forget the all 
famous HOGCALL being followed every day on 
5-4. If you need him, it is easy to locate Stan 
anytime of the day. He is either in the wardroom, 
at the pool getting in his mandatory workout 4 
times a week (let's hope he doesn't have to 
jump out of an airplane while it's over water) or 
at his favorite pastime, relaxing in his bed. Stan 
always likes to pull tricks and surprises on every- 
body: shoes, uniforms, midnight raids, and the 
famous 2/c Ring Dance announcement of his 
future wife' (Sure Garms) Come graduation, a 
maroon Duster loaded down with stereo gear 
and cassette tapes will be headed down to Pen- 
sacola with Spanish idioms being SLURRED out 
the window. 






CARLOS GEIGELBUNKER 

The guy who at home everybody knew by the 
nickname Caco, but at the academy his name 
varied from Geigelburger to C. G. Bunker From 
time to time it seemed that the system had 
changed him, but basically his Latin "charm" is 
still intact His signing out in search of food set 
the example for those who will follow him. 




Three Hundred Twenty-Eight 



KEVIN M.GREGOR 

Kevin came to the University of Navy from the 
uptown, dovi/ntown, around town, soul town — 
Motown. Known throughout the company as a 
flashy dresser (check out his velour pants some- 
time), our man Kevin has kept Peerless in busi- 
ness. His biggest let down came Youngster year 
with the loss of his roommate, "Head" Baldow- 
ski, to the Ac Board. Kevin set 2 records during 
his 4 years at Navy. He established an all time 
high in number of girlfriends, giving out more 
pins than Dieges and Clust. The second came in 
the academic arena where Kevin always got the 
least return out of the most studying with respect 
to exams. Stand by . . . Clutchi Kevin survived it 
all and his management major should serve him 
well upon graduation. 




CHARLES SHERMAN MATASIC 

Our man from Alexandria, Virginia — Chucker 
J., a real outdoorsman, if Chuck wasn't out 
hunting he would be cuddled up with a Heming- 
way novel. Spent much of his time in his Datsun 
pickup — commuted from his favorite cornfield. 
A deer's best friend (bag any yet Chuck'?') 
Could be seen roaming the halls of Mother B 
with a spotlight shining in the eyes of hopeless 
Plebes. Loves the white water (gee Chuck, the 
water must be all of six inches deep). An out- 
standing individual who can be counted on in 
the clutch Put Brigade ops back into shape — 
they finally put a hard working man in a four stri- 
per position. A paunches best friend! As a damn 
steamer. Chuck will experience every success in 
the line. 



GERMAN GUSTAVO GUTIERREZ 

German, to describe German would be to say 
a good friend, intelligent, and a lover of life. 
When not studying for his Electrical Engineering 
degree, he could be found studying for his Phys- 
ics minor, when not studying for his Physics 
minor he could not always be found How Ger- 
man spent his spare time is known only to a few 
and even they won't confess. America's loss will 
surely be Peru's gain. Dig it. 




JOSEPH ALLEN MEHULA 

(Guy) has got to be one of the smoothest mid- 
shipmen that has ever graced these hallowed 
halls, who else could go out with two sisters not 
only during the same leave period but on the 
same nighf^ Admittedly a weekend never slips 
by that doesn't see Guy and his determined mis- 
guided co-eds out quaffing a few for sanity's 
sake. It is well established that Guy will go far 
with his B.S. degree, v^e just hope that Pooche's 
MRS degree doesn't cramp his style. Good luck 
Punkin, just watch out for the wicked witch of 
the East. Ciao! 



GREGORY D. HATSTAT 

More affectionately known as "H. D," Greg 
came to USNA as a hard charging gymnast. 
After earning his N" plebe year, his gym career 
at Navy was cut short by a series of injuries 
combined with a desire to pursue more aca- 
demic endeavors. 

Greg has great taste in girls and after three 
years of solitude, he could be seen, (or not be 
seen), spending his first class year chasing 
down his own ray of sunshine, and trying his 
best to be a non-existent entity. To date no one 
has yet understood how someone with his taste 
could own a banana yellow V-dub to truck 
around in, but then again, there are some things 
1 that we'll never know about him. 

Taking life seriously seemed to be a character 
I trait, but that fang never failed to show through 
I in the end Pensacola bound from USNA. We 
wish him the best of luck and life. 




DAN NORDSTROM 

I exist as I am, that is enough. 

If no other in the world be aware, I sit content. 

And if each and all be aware I sit content. 

One world is aware and by far the largest to me, 

and that is myself. 

And whether I come to my own today or in ten 

thousand or ten million years. 

I can cheerfully take it now, or with equal 

cheerfulness I can wait. 

My foothold is tenon'd and mortis'd in granite, 

I laugh at what you call dissolution. 

And I know the amplitude of time . . . 

— From Song of Myself by W. Whitman 



Three Hundred Twenty-Nine 





HAROLD ELLIS ROCHE 



ROBERT LOUIS SWEENEY 



RAYMOND B. WILLIAMS 



Harold Ellis came to this fine institution of 
higher learning from the vast sandy deserts of 
New Mexico, He soon acquired a multitude of 
nicknames: Hal, Harry, Don Dee. Rookie , , 
But Roach was the one that stuck. Roach was 
well known for saying what he thought and 
hassling Co Cdrs , Batt Cdrs . Co Off, Baft Oft 
and Commandants, regardless of the conse- 
quences. Rare was the weekend indeed, when 
this hot blooded Italian didn't have a lively eve- 
ning with one of his young lovelies These week- 
end excursions were soon curtailed by a certain 
Glen Burnie lass called Pj We wish them the 
best. See the Bear'^'' 

"Alone and without his nest shall the eagle fly 
across the Sun." 

— KahhlGibran 



Robert Louis known to his classmates for his 
superior unmarching ability was our only towny 
Bob had 1 c car privileges as a 2 c along with 
being a parking attendant at Bay View Parking 
Lot. With blood upon the risers and brains upon 
his boots, "Airborne" was the proud father of 
two PAPooses, these were the only females in 
Sween's love life One was a fine fox, the other a 
lifeless box. Uncle Bob should go far as long as 
there exists a Marine green teletype. Keep on 
dancing to that Airborne Shuffle and remember 
that ancient Nuke saying, "When in doubt 
punch out'" 



John Shaft, as he is affectionately known to 
his friends, broke the hearts of many a St Louis 
honey when he left for the Academy Raymond 
has always been one of the quiet men in the 
company (about as quiet as a lackhammer). 
With a wardiobe that would put Li be race to 
shame, Ray could be seen first class year head- 
ing out for the weekend in his Oldsmobile with 
stops every few miles to refill his gas tank A tal- 
ented athlete, Ray never took scuba lessons but 
could always be seen at the Nat swimming along 
the bottom of the pool Ever since first class 
summer Raymond has been a member of the 
Walt Fitzpatnck Lonely Hearts Club, Right 
Reesa'^ Even so Raymond knows exactly where 
he's heading after graduation as far from 

Annapolis as possible 




Three Hundred Thirty 





Three Hundred Thirty-One 





PAUL KENNETT BARRETO 

Paul acquired many nicknames from his 
beloved classmates; "Pablo." "The Amazing 
PKB," "Barreto," or "Beeto " These are the 
ones that stuck. Paul came to USNA via NAPS 
and the "Exclusive Los Altos area," leaving 
behind a young budding blonde. An AnaMana 
major, his room was always a major stopping-off 
point in any successful gouge hunt. After much 
optimistic endeavor on the gridiron, "Beeto" 
found more pleasure in the arms of the ever 
popular and beautiful "Spaline." Paul's biggest 
dilemma came arouncf the time of 1 /c cars. After 
all, where do you park a three acre plot of beau- 
tiful California desert and a Nikon Gamers'? "You 
all just wait until I get my Porche 911 Targa." 
Tell you what, Paul, we'll hold our breath, but in 
the meantime there's always the wife's car. If 
Paul doesn't manage to B.S. the entire base at 
Pensacola right out of the state, he just may 
manage to pin those wings on. One thing is for 
certain, he will make as lasting an impression 
down there as he did here Anyone care to 
argue? 




REECE NELSON BECK 

Oh. wow, hi. Oh, man. that's a real cigar! It'll 
blow your head right off I'm hungry. Are you 
hungry'? I'm hungry and this stuff is great. I've 
been eating it all night. Oh, it's ... uh ... oh, 
yeah, pinto beans and Neapolitan ice cream and 
something. Look at that candle' It never stops 
melting. Never' Like my brain. Huh, Huh, huh! 
Hey man, have you seen my coaf Oh the coat is 
old and gnarly . . . huh, huh, huh' Oh wow, 
have you ever seen anything like this before'? No 
not like this party, man. I mean like the way I 
stacked up these ashtrays. Don't they look like a 
castle, or a bunch of flying saucers waiting to 
take off, or a tape recorder with carrots Instead 
of dials'? Huh, huh, huh' Oh yeah isn't that 
greaf? I don't know what it is. It's pinto beans 
and Neapolitan ice cream and some thing. 
Seems like I've been eating it forever . . . 




GRANTA. BEGLEY 

A behemoth sauntered from the forest sur- 
rounding Quantico and quickly left his mark on 
the Naval Academy, and also his roommates by 
warping any common sense that they once had. 
Plebe year, the sounds of an African jungle 
could be heard radiating from his room while he 
harrassed his roommates by one-arm hanging 
from the upper-rack, the Venetian blinds, the 
shower-rod and whatever else was readily avail- 
able A natural leader, Grant was affectionately 
called, "f^r Begley," and commonly known as 
"Sir." With his soft-spoken, easy going nature, 
he seldom killed things larger than a hippo A 
very personable individual he will undoubtedly 
make an important contribution to the career 
that he chooses — be it garbage collection, 
ditch-dlgging. the Marine Corps, or something 
worthwhile. 




Three Hundred Thirty-Two 




CHALKER WHITNER BROWN, III 

At the age ot one he was drinking whiskey and 
gin. At the age ot two he was eating the bottles 
that they came in. Whoever heard of anyone 
named, "Chalker"'!' But having come from a 
town in Florida called, Callahan, what can be 
expected"^ Few people will ever rival Chip's 
knowledge and experience in scuba diving, fool- 
ish jokes and the life and history of Dolomite. It 
was during the "Bearded Clams" Christmas 
party during plebe year, that Chalker was finally 
recognized for his ability to pronounce words in 
English "Wanna buy some stationery?" Besides 
an unusual oral ability, Chalker also demon- 
strated an ability to write grease chits with 
unparalleled atticism. "Wanna buy a garter for 
your girl''" Having brought his car up during 
youngster year, Chalker's numerous attempts to 
get a car violation were almost fruitful; when he 
loaned a friend his car he got a parking ticket for 
parking overnight at Dahlgren Hall. "Wanna buy 
a bumper sticker''" Never shy about anything, 
Chalker almost always was able to speak out on 
any subject. You name it and Chalker probably 
sold it. 




FRED JOHN CALFIOR 

Fred rolled into the open arms of Mother B 
with all the optimism and ambition of a civilian 
turned Plebe. He had just won a National Roller 
Skating Championship and figured to roll over 
Navy as well. Scarred by his boyhood in Long 
Island, Fred mastered his speech impediment 
and won fame and success as the company 
runt. Ensuing years found him "axing" ques- 
tions and academics in the world of Aerospace 
Engineering; and, his cheerfulness, and opti- 
mism practically burned Bancroft Hall. Free 
weekends were spent in pursuit of two legged 
happiness; and, even freer summers found him 
either skydiving or on one of many trips to the 
Father country along the Rhine. An Italian by 
name, but a German at heart, Fred hopes to be 
the first to Goosestep on Mars by way of Pensa- 
cola and Test Pilot School. 





DAVID J. CHATLOS 

Dave, alias the "Bucker," came floating in 
from the steel mills of Pittsburgh with just his 
eternal gnn and his famous slide ruler contain- 
ing the dreaded unknown functions. Aided by 
this marvel of modern technology (and perhaps 
a little intelligence), he proceeded to validate 
every course offered — and even a few that 
weren't. He could usually be found at his post in 
"gouge central" assisting people in anything 
from Russian to the more esoteric chemistry. 
This action was highly reflected in his grease 
and caused him to become the "Apple" of Cap- 
tain Moustache's "Eye," It also greatly assisted 
him in attaining the dubious honor or the "now 
you see it, now you don't Trident Scholarships." 
With all of his attributes, it is hard to conceive of 
any obstacles (except the wall) in his path to 
becoming an excellent officer. 



muncU'^ 




Three Hundred Thirty-Three 




STEPHEN BURCH COPPINS 

Stephen B Coppins, better known as Burch, 
came to USNA via St. Petersburg, Florida Steve 
came to the Naval Academy in hopes of follov^^- 
ing in his father's footsteps, but it didn't take 
long before he decided being a lifer in the 
fvlarine Corps was not for him. Starting off as an 
Economics major, it was before he decided 
International Relations and Foreign Affairs 
looked like an easier way to go Not being the 
studious type Steve spends most of his time 
either sleeping, watching TV, or over at the high 
jump pit. Steve, an I star winner since Plebe year 
as a high jumper, is still looking for that magic 
seven foot mark Graduation will find Burch back 
in sunny Florida studying to be a Navy pilot, and 
a good husband to his one and only, Mary Lynn. 





DALLAS M. DARLAND 

Mike rolled into USNA in late June with his 
hair a mop and his mind a-muck. But what more 
could we expect, it's a long way from Nebraska. 
He soon stood up, brushed off, which he found 
he would become quite good at and began won- 
dering what all the green stuff was. Trees? 

With his goals set, Mike floated into the Acad- 
emy, touching ground not once. He soon began 
pelting the academic program with 4.0's but it 
stood fast, not giving a nanometer and in frustra- 
tion he carried-on in the second regiment, only 
to be caught. This couldn't get a good man 
down any lower than his rack though and that is 
where one could find USNA's most sought after 
E.I. source 

Mike tried anything and everything once. Wild 
women and strange ways are only sentences in 
his novel of life. Mike is respected by all though 
and any doubts go anguished Mike is a strohg 
person in mind and soul and will carry his assets 
through life and serve those he represents well 
be it on or under the sea. 





SAMUEL E.DENNIS 

Everyone knew that "salty Sam" was a vet- 
eran mariner from the first time we all heard his 
"country cadence-call" during plebe summer. 
Although at first strongly tied to his hometown 
on the eastern sho' by his pet-kitten, he soon 
learned to follow those immortal words of the 
"Bopper" and give them all a chance — "cause 
baby you knooow what I like" 

Reds will long be remembered for his feet — 
whether on the soccer field "cutting" on the 
boards, boogeyin', or streakin' before that hot 
iron could strike. (We didn't get burned bad, but 
we sure did get our Ns blackened ) 

And, as for Dennis' menaces that will follow 
after him, they would do well to study the exam- 
ple of his ideology, which we can only ineptly 
describe as- — 

"When the great score keeper comes 
To write beside your name the final tally, 
He writes, not whether you won or lost, 
But if you scored'" 




Three Hundred Thirty-Four 



ROBERT E. GLEUDINNING 

Walking to the Academy, Rob was no stranger 
to scenic Annapolis. A soccer player by trade, 
Rob, spent several seasons picking the balls up 
around various fields in the area. Never willing to 
sacrifice any time, Rob wore out at least 3 
matresses at the Academy, Gifted with two rare 
abilities, the ability to write with his left hand and 
the ability (given two courses) to pick the easiest 
one Rob strolled through the Academy walking 
around most obstacles, A helo pilot by choice, 
Rob will be joining a few others in his class in 
Pensacola after graduation. 




MARTIN W. MASON 

Marty, better known as Mort to his many 
friends, came to Mother B from that well known 
clean American city, Baltimore. While attaining a 
five-striper position and lettering in two varsity 
sports plebe year, Mort even found time a cou- 
ple of weekends to frequent Lou's and rally with 
the boys. As often happens the sports stayed 
and the stripes disappeared but not to the dis- 
may of Mort, who proved to be a true party man 
Mort never left a half a beer at any party, and he 
holds the distinction of fertilizing bushes at two 
o'clock in the morning, without the fertilizer. 
Mort's partymate and fiancee, Debbie would 
undoubtedly say that "good things do come in 
small packages" as they pack the super-bad 
bug and head for sunny Florida and flight 
school. 



DAVID ANTHONY HAMEL 

Mr, Hamel rolled into Annapolis and then 
rolled out and then rolled back in and then rolled 
out, finally In the meantime, he rolled one, then 
another and then another. Dave is a man of 
many talents He's just as much a private pilot 
and sports car enthusiast as he is a nuclear 
physicist and professional football player, Dave 
will have fun anywhere he goes, but no one else 
will — unless they all crack up over his funny lit- 
tle go cart We asked Dave what has influenced 
his life the most. He answered, "My mother," 
Then we asked Dave what time it was. He 
answered, "My mother," 




JOHN J. McCAULEY 

Lilacs and ashtrays 

John McCauley 

Cotter High School 

Winona, Minnesota 

Oranges and pillowcases 

Rheumatism and jello 

finger and cigarettes 

jeeps and thermometers 

brooms and goldfish 

yellowknifeand acid 

caps and athlete's foot 

buckles and mattresses 

medicine and coke 

jaundice and melorine 

shorts and mirrors 

baseball and gamma rays 

. , . all these things and many more 



-R,N.B. 



STEVEN WAYNE JOHNSON 

Steve's career at Canoe U has been the suc- 
cess story of all time Coming from Pittsburgh, 
Steve had no trouble adjusting to military life as 
long as he had his pipe in one hand and coffee 
mug in the other. He majored in Naval Architec- 
ture, and his chief goal is to build boats. His 
experience in a jazz band while in high school 
enabled him to perform on the NA-10 at the 
Academy His saxophonic sounds swept the 
girls off their feet; — too bad, girls, he's already 
taken' A glutton for punishment, Steve loved to 
run a few miles a day" and joined the Varsity 
Track team for a season. During the first part of 
his 1 /c summer, he became a member of the 
engineering team aboard the Alcoa Seaprobe 
for three weeks, and never once managed to fall 
overboard despite 35 degree roles. He will long 
be remembered. 




BRUCE MORRIS 

Alias "Eddie Masker," alias Stickpin, alias The 
Hulk, alias Univac Three times the winner of the 
"Mr, Coordination" award. Able to leap tall 
buildings in a single nested loop, owns 10% of 
all stock in Dr Pepper Corporation, His grease 
developed into a fnction force shortly after his 
arrival from Tomball, Texas. Bruce is a genuine 
good guy. He would stand a watch over a long 
weekend or help with homework if you really 
needed it. A rapier like personality combined 
with sardonic wit, put many in their place. Com- 
bined with an equally fascinating roommate, 
"The Bucker," Bruce and Buck teamed together 
youngster and second class year to win the 
sought after Captain Garcia Popularity Award. 
Whatever Bruce does for service selection, the 
Navy needs more people like him. Good Luck 
Bruce!! 



Three Hundred Thirty-Five 



1 







THOMAS JOSEPH O'CONNOR 



DENNIS DUANE POULOS 



THOMAS JAMES REILLY 



Tom came to Annapolis hailing from the 
Windy city, living in Alexandria, Virginia and 
never really finding the answer to his question, 
"Why''" T J's easy-going personality endeared 
him to many and his outside activities made him 
popular throughout the Brigade, With his inter- 
ests switching from Navy Baseball and grades to 
grades and partying, T. J, was always ready for 
a party at any time (even in the middle of the 
week) and diligently trained on the red-white 
and blue 12 ouncers. The "blindness" prior to 
the Pensacola flight during 2/c summer, the 
partying government van at the VMI game, the 
48-hour study weeks and their required all- 
nighters, the madcap ED episodes 1 /c year 
and his ability to wear a constant smile despite 
adversity will all be remembered. 



One day he came drifting in off the jet stream 
Look' Up in the sky. It's a bird. It's a plane. No 
it's — It's an anchor' Tossed unmercifully by the 
winds yelling, "Reel me in'" He hurtled down- 
ward with the vengance of mighty Thor upon the 
heads of '72, '73, '74 and yes, even '75 His 
illustrious academic career began with dashing 
charge into "double E" Later, he swallowed 
physics whole as being more general, it should 
as well be easier. A glaring triumph of logic, it 
would have to come from such a truly prodigal 
mind. Hailing from San Diego (by the sea), he 
was a natural for command Having earned his 
priceless D in command, he sailed far and wide, 
lashing his rats into action, leaving awe and ter- 
ror in his wake for all who dared strike 'cross his 
path And now for his finale, an exploit to dim all 
who preceded him What else but to once again 
take to the air, "his five year mission to explore 
new worlds, to seek out new civilizations ... to 
boldly go where no man has gone before" 



Barrel-chested Tom came to us from 'just out- 
side of Philly.' Don't worry Tom, nobody thinks 
you have an accent Floating from the haziness 
of Economics to the more rewarding field of 
International Relations, he'll always be remem- 
bered for taking top honors in Navigation Never 
one to frequent a barbershop, Tom went beyond 
normal lengths and opted for the Barreto barrier 
Winning the blue ribbon for his infinite library of 
trivia and nostalgia. TJs mere presence never 
failed to go unnoticed The lucky few who had 
the golden opportunity to share the same class- 
room with Tom have just two words to say about 
his attentiveness 'Well done'' One whiplash 
case was enough so we know it won't happen at 
Pensacola Oh, by the way, nice notes Tom — 
save them for future laughs A genuinely good 
friend, it goes without saying that everyone 
wishes Tom the best of everything in the future 
May your clippers and barber pole never tarnish 



Three Hundred Thirty-Six 




NORMAN TOOLEY 

"There is no use trying," she said, "one can't 
believe impossible things " 
"I daresay you haven't had much practice," 
said the Queen. "When I was your age, I always 
did It for half-an-hour a day. Why, sometimes 
I've believed as many as six impossible things 
before breakfast," 

— Lewis Carroll 





WARREN J. WASSON 

Jim left his 'cycle in California along with his 
charter membership in the Angels to come to 
Annapolis and be one of the cream of the crop; 
one of America's 4000 finest Quickly discover- 
ing the truth, he decided to stay anyway. Suc- 
cessfully surviving plebe summer was no trouble 
but plebe year brought two new problems to 
face, one by the name of 'Violent' Vaughn and 
the other by the name of 'Crazy Man' Harop. 
Yet, even the combined effort of those two didn't 
manage to suppress Jim He let his guard down 
one night and fell victim to the 'war games dur- 
ing study hour' syndrome. Oh, well, there goes 
another engineer. Jim's final project here was to 
chase Patty until Patty caught him. I am not sure 
who did more planning, her or Jim, however, 
suffice it to say, Jim has been house trained and 
domesticated by now Whatever Jim ends up as, 
a school teacher or career officer, I am sure he 
will be good. So Best Wishes and Good LuckH! 



JAMES WILLIAM WOODALL 

Sometimes I look back and think, 'Wow, I can 
really do that, sometimes.' Bummer, Bummer. I 
really don't like to look back I just like to think 
I'm really trying to think . . Let's see, why did I 
look back'' — Mashed potatoes' That's it, I've 
got the MUNCHIES. But it's such a long way to 
the refrigerator. Such a long long oh, no' Would 
you look at the refrigerator'^i It's such a smooth 
color Boy is my mouth dry Ummm, Dr Pepper 
It tastes like a whole tribe of natives bouncing up 
and down on my tongue And that music Is it 
coming from the Dr Pepper bottle'^ Or the rug'' 
wow' Look at the rug. Lots of little swirling col- 
ors. Man, there could be a whole world down 
there. I wonder what it's like living in a rug. Who 
are you anyway'' Who cares? 




JAMES ROBIN WOOLEY 

A confirmed partier. Space tripped over from 
San Leandro to amaze everyone he towered 
over Having many unusual traits, Jim kept a 
stream of roommates convinced that life at 
USNA need not be boring. Such abilities as 
being able to sleep only with loud acid-rock 
music, to borrow anything, to nickname every- 
one, to talk only in "jive," to rock without a rock- 
ing chair, to eat live bugs, to build anything with 
his biology dissection set combined with a col- 
lection of drawings of the human eye made his 
room one of the best free shows around Who 
else would miss a bus in Pennsylvania and casu- 
ally hitch back to Mother B only to get fried for 
riding the 'vator? Space will go Gator Navy on an 
LPD out of California. Amazing! 











Three Hundred Thirty-Eight 



I 





THOMAS E. BOYD 

Farmer Angus — Tom Boyd — always a thrill 
a minute — what with the biweekly publication 
of the C C Record where you could, among 
other things, read about Terry Matthews' latest 
arrest or who the latest cow throwing champ 
was. How about predicting how long the soap in 
the MAA's shack lasted. Yes Angers, thar's hair 
in them thar hills Maybe, after the wedding, he 
won't sleep for 60% of every weekend — after 
watching John Wayne and Tarzan movies all 
week. Tom Boyd — famous inventor — will 
always be known for his atomic slide rule, mag- 
netic ball bearing tram, and closet full of |unk. 



JOHN DANIEL BROWN 

J. D Brown — a man for all seasons (of 
track) Known for his quick wit, expertise in 
Naval Engineering And his fluency in the Rus- 
sian language (eta fcio, Jack'), he now departs 
these hallowed halls as a U.S Gyrene (You'll 
never cut my hair') While holding the wonderful 
job of SUBCOMSIX, he astounded his contem- 
poraries by handling all those late lights chits 
and was always ready to log your current Form 
2. Though he leaves the Hall behind, it will for- 
ever remember him as "The Professional Per- 
son and the Human Officer," As Stu once said, 
"Yeah, he's one of mme." 



MARK S. CAMPAGNA 

Noid-the-Void, this Rodent scholar astounded 
the company with his "Forrestal Lectures on 
life." Mom, pepperoni pizza, and the girl he left 
behind Yes, Mark Campagna, USMC, hard core 
JAG officer. The foremost authority on cavitation 
in the US Navy, Mark blew his claim to fame 
when he forgot the rubber washer on the trans- 
ducer, which resulted in a "minor" failure in the 
experiment Mark holds the record for the long- 
est continuous brace-up in Academy history — 
all plebe summer and 4 weeks of plebe year! 
Count them chins' 




Three Hundred Thirty-Nine 




LAWRENCE W. DANKO 

From the big city of Detroit comes a big man 
At 6'5" tall, weighing 265 lbs , one can often 
hear in the halls. "You can make it'" Being a 
management major does not allow Larry many 
hours of TV or sleep, but he seems to squeeze 
by as any other 4 man would. Besides being 
known for his agility and speed on the athletic 
field, "Danks' " soft gentle voice can be heard 
cheering his teammates on to victory. Danks is 
about the only man I know in the Brigade that 
can make a living off of Navy Football and 
"Bean-o." All jesting aside, "Danks" is one of 
the best friends a man can have. Navy air is get- 
ting one of "many" good men. 





BRIAN A. DIANTONIO 

Known as Dl or DI-BO by most of his friends, 
Brian will be remembered as the undisputed 
Wedgee King of the company One of Stu-balls 
chosen few, he could often be found on the ter- 
race in the wee hours of the morning, usually in 
the company of one or more Huds. As Oragoru, 
Son of Oratfioru, he annually made a pilgrimage 
to Oceana in his maroon chariot, returning with 
tales of adventure Weekends found Brian at the 
best parties in town or with his favorite "tree." 
Dl's humor and wit never failed and kept us 
laughing, even when things got hard. Navy air 
won't soon forget this addition to its number 





JOSEPH A. DINUNZIO 

Joe came to us from the thriving metropolis of 
Rocky Hill, Conn He soon found his true calling, 
the rack. He has been known to rack for 25 
hours straight Wednesdays found him at Sick 
Bay with an ailing back so, unfortunately, he 
didn't get much marching done Joe did well in 
his Aerospace Engineering major, but his real 
area of expertise is cutting hair He did more 
business than Tracy Known for his power of 
speech. Hoe could always be counted on to 
waste your study hour Whenever Joe came in 
the room, no more studying. Weekends found 
Joe taking out Debbie to Walt Disney movies 
and high school sock hops All kidding aside, 
Joe will be a valuable addition to the fleet. 




Three Hundred Forty 



JAMES M. ELLIS 

Known for his proverbial comment . . .', 
Jimmy has excelled in his 4 years at the Naval 
Academy not only in grades but also in profes- 
sional training. Even though he lost his beloved 
and true roommate "Freddie Bear," he has 
endured the hardships of the Academy with 
ease. His favorite things include pumpkin and 
calling Earl, The shakes sometimes get to him, 
but a good old fashioned remedy cures that. His 
silly car gets him where he wants to go, and it 
looks like he's going places with nuclear power 




FREDERICK WILLIAM GRAFF 

Fred had never heard of the USNA until 3 
months before induction day Fred had his 
sights on a scholarship and basketball. Perhaps 
this explains why the first night of 4/C summer 
he put on civies and walked out After starting in 
November Company, Fred came back to bigger 
things. He worked hard and made varsity b-ball 
as a 3/C — too bad he played only 1 minutes, 
Fred later became known as Earl Gross He is 
famous for being the funniest person he knows 
— never slow to laugh at his own jokes. After his 
years at the Naval Academy, you will probably 
be able to find Fred in Naval aviation. 



CHARLES A. FLOYD 

"Charbo" could be found many a night mak- 
ing models, or giving his money away to other 
Mids in a friendly poker game, Charlie goes by 
many aliases, such as "Charbo," but his most 
famous is "Chuck," Many weekends during 2/C 
year, Charbo was out giving flying lessons in his 
Firebird, specializing in the barrel roll — a sort of 
Chuck Knievel, Charlie has been rewarded 
many times over for these flying lessons. His 
most prized are 3 black "N's," which he dis- 
plays proudly in his room Hardly ever did a 
Form 1 come out without Charbo's okaying it by 
initialing. Maybe Charlie's experience in barrel 
rolls will help him as an NFO, 




DANIEL B.GONDA 

Out of the blue of a Nevada sky came Dan 
"The Man" Gonda, Dan flew into the Academy 
with high hopes of being a Navy pilot, but 4 
years and 40,000 hours of studying later has 
found Don using a seeing eye dog. If the eye 
chart had been pictures of girls, he would be a 
pilot now, but the alphabet has delegated Dan to 
an NFO's seat. Eventually there'll be a girl sly 
enough to catch him, the question is when. Cer- 
tainly enough of them have had a chance. If 
Dan's half as deadly with his radar and missiles 
as he is on the Rugby field and with the girls, 
he'll be the best NFO in the air. 



DANA LYNN FOX 

Dana came to Canoe U from Ogallala, 
Nebraska, His strong faith in himself and his very 
own table of priorities allowed him to actively 
pursue the Drama Bug through Masqueraders, 
His claim to fame there, aside from the actual 
"To be or not to be , , ," bit, is Vice-Prexy in 
Charge of Drama, Very few people know that he 
is really a lady killer, completely crushing two 
young lovelies at Hood College, Dana's "true 
love" was found 1 /C sunfimer, a lovely number, 
Sebring Satellite, Dana's athletic and academic 
endeavors will go into history books, especially 
Heinz's and his academic advisors' copies, 
Dana's self determination and winning personal- 
ity will carry him a long way , , , 




LAWRENCE F. HICKS 

Hickbo, always on the prowl for new peace 
tunes, established the unprecedented record of 
never leaving the Mid Store or "For The 
Record" without a new album and a Rolling 
Stone. His meticulous care for his stereo gear 
was matched only in the care he took of his hair 
which he managed to comb at least 35 minutes 
a day. Though an academic mug, his favorite 
pastime was killing brain cells. He could always 
be seen on the weekend with a young Miller's in 
one hand, beads around his neck, and a glazed 
look in both eyes. A b-ball wizard, potential 
freak, semi-obno, computer magician and a 
good dude, no matter what Stu says 



Three Hundred Forty-One 




ERIC R.JOHNS 

Ric IS one of few Navy juniors, coming here 
from his easy going life in San Diego. Academics 
were such a breeze he took to telling swimming 
stories. Now he has to graduate to sea stories- 
Youngster cruise was a nice father-son vaca- 
tion. Along with high grades, Ric has pestered 
the company with paddle-ball and other things 
he does well. This year has provided a deviation 
from his weekend devotion to Navy, finally. 
Those seldom spoken words, "I gotta get outa 
here'" Surface line has received a valuable and 
dedicated officer. "Are you sure you don't want 
to go Nuc surface''" 









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FLOYD J. JOHNSON 

Four years in a flash — 

Grunt . . . rack maggot . . FJJ's ragtime 
band- He aced the Nav final'?' Death before dish- 
onor. "Got a letter from 'her' today." Awarded 
an "honorary" Burke scholarship for chemistry. 
"Are those your ribbons'?" "My home is Stark- 
sville. Miss," "I miSsed my way." "My home is 
Paris Island." Garbage in equals garbage in. 
"My home is Camp Le)une." Nocturnal bull 
major. "Who's got my calculator"?" "Wait a min- 
ute, I think I've got a book on that battle." King 
of the Little Creek hangovers. A Confederate 
general from Sampson Hall. "Is there a John 
Wayne flick on tonighf?" YES!!! 



MICHAEL W. KIRK 

Mike, known as "Rack Maggot," or better yet, 
"Pit," came from the small town of Waterloo, 
New York to get lost in the wards of the NA hos- 
pital. Showing great dexterity and agility, Mike 
found time, while he wasn't racking, to break a 
few bones on the 0-course and soccer field. 
Weekends, which for Pit weren't any different 
from other days of the week, were spent in 
B'more. He is about the only Mid who liked for- 
mations — he'd starve to death otherwise 
Despite Mike's extracurricular activities, he 
found time to study, and intends to keep on 
studying in Nuc Power school. 



CARL R. KLEE 

Ahoyyy,..y Klee! Who is that man"? Is he a 
Mid? Is he a civilian'? Nobody seems to know, 
especially company officers — Carl who"?"?^ Carl 
has spent most of his 4 years at USNA tune 
hunting on his bike. Weekends don't seem to 
come fast enough for Carl and he gets by the 
rest of the week by sitting down and having a 
friendly talk with the nearest plebe. As an avid 
fan of Navy football, Carl has managed to attend 
every pep rally and listen to every home game 
on the radio in some bar. Known for his march- 
ing ability and excellent military appearance at 
formations, Carl is having a hard time deciding 
between military service and civilian line Right 
now. Nuclear Power looks mighty fine. 






KIM R. LOLL 

Known to his classmates and ex-roommate as 
"Smitty" or "VBLoll Troll," When not out burly- 
izing unknowing dudes or abusing Sausage Pat- 
ties, he could always be found pursuing his 
studies — by osmosis. His best friend was the 
rack and his favorite pastime — hacking. He 
was the only man ever to survive a flying lesson 
with Charbo. Still he was one of the few guys 
anybody would trust at their back in a gang fight 
— or to take out Louise — even if it is redun- 
dant. Despite everything he was still about the 
best friend anybody had. What a mug! 



JACK WOODWARD McCORKLE 

The Pillsbury Dough-boy of 6th Co., better 
known as McCraggle on Mondays. By the end of 
any week Jack will be the life of the party . . . 
any party . . anywhere, Tuborg Brewery's per- 
sonal representative at USNA Jack's three 
favorite pastimes in order are: his MGB named 
"Corvette," taste-testing Tuborg's finest and 
indoor sports with his running mate. With a mind 
for business and a friend-winning personality. 
Jack is assured of a profitable future in many 
ways. 



MARTIN B. Mcdonough 

During the course of four years, Marty's atti- 
tude toward many things has changed quite a 
bit. From a confirmed bachelor ("why buy a cow 
when there's a whole herd''") going SEAL'S, 
he's become a devoted almost-husband 
("how's June 7th sound'!'") pushing neutrons at 
Mare Island, McNuff's interests are varied; on 
any given day he can be -found taking a strain at 
crew, analyzing the structural forces of his mat- 
tress, or panting over a letter from Sweetie The 
future holds great promise for Marty, whether 
the Navy wins the toss in '80 or not. 








Three Hundred Forty-Three 





0^ 



l»\^ 



\ 






ALEXANDER PLECHASH 

This Iriend of ours hails from Oak Park, Illinois 
A yearly favorite at Boys' State, he thrills them all 
with his close cut Marine Corps hair and shining 
golden wings of the Navy 'Marine jumper A seri- 
ous student of aerospace engineering, he 
knows the hours spent by candlelight C) and 
calculator to see the results bring in grades the 
many may only envy Long did we think this one 
would be a bachelor for ever, but June Week 
brought a lovely blonde and for Al, a Marine 
wife 



GARY EUGENE REED 

Gary, better known as Garbo, OOD OOD, 
Readman, Wedgie-Weakling. Dirt-ball, and best 
of all, Beorn a certain fictional character, born 
at the edge of Mirkwood, who could turn himself 
into a bear at will, and loved killing Ore, wargs, 
and goblins. This leaves some doubts about his 
parentage, but both Ma and Pa Bear live in a 
cave in northern Wilderland When not hibernat- 
ing or eating, Gary can be found pretending he 
is a helicopter, a very good thing for his service 
selection — TAD 



LOUIS T.ROUMAYA 

"Happy Fellow" has always been known for 
his sunny disposition and pleasant outlook on 
USNA life Never known as a quitter, Lou left his 
mark everywhere Armed with only a Fiat and a 
bottle of Jose Cuervo, he easily defeated several 
shrubs at HOJO's, At Mary Washington he dis- 
covered the thrills of shopping cart driving and 
spent a rewarding evening conversing with 
Ralph in the back of a van "Pleasant Lou" 
should find success at Nucpower school as long 
as there is an ample supply of "peace vibes" 
and tuna 



Three Hundred Forty-Four 






SCOTT GUY SENEY 



MICHAEL STEVENS 



ROBERT P. WILLIAMS 



Known for his great analytical nnind and quick 
wit! — He IS'' 

Famous for 

Not ever passing a nnath final at USNA and 
barely anything else' Missing an extra point in an 
Army-Navy game' His conversation-piece of a 
nose' Being the terror of the block' Being a great 
lover — just ask him' Hawaiian shirts' A mimosa 
Spitfire' Being one of the "Few good men'"' 

All in all the best — screen a guy could have 
and one hell of a great friend" 



tyiike Stevens, alias the "Hog man," was a 
devoted member of the daily workout team, 
rewarded yearly with 5 or 6 crew races The 
power-base triangle refined the osmosis learn- 
ing method by conduction through his pillow or 
capturing their radiation from the book shelf as 
he finished off his airplane "Finals are coming, I 
can make another airplane " If not in his den 
with his airplane glue, a safe assumption would 
find Hennis Henpecked on the phone to boss 
lady or in Baltimore under threat of death. IVIike 
was burdened with a strange spirit, good 
grades, and a knack for excelling. 



"Post Philly Willy" will always be remembered 
as the hardest portier in the company, though it 
took him 3 years to find out that he had to be 
able to stand up to properly woo the opposite 
sex. Weekends usually found Willy rallying in his 
machine sipping the Golden Nectar of the Gods 
Known to the Huds as Legolas he was a hard 
core "tuber" and on more than one occasion 
awoke to the buzz of a test pattern Willy has 
touched the lives of all who know him Take care 
dude. 




Three Hundred Forty-Five 





Three Hundred Forty-Six 






STEPHEN ANDRIKO 

From the land of Woody Hayes Rick came to 
USNA to share his Ohio pride Though not a red- 
neck at first, he soon traded nuclear reactors tor 
M-1 6's and prepared to join another proud tradi- 
tion The Nukes lost a prime candidate however 
as Steve was always pleasantly surprised by the 
academic computer cards regardless of the rack 
'study ratio That was fortunate however as his 
love life proved more complicated than any 
mathematics equation His afternoons since 
Plebe year were spent riding the waves of the 
Severn with the crew team Not many men work 
as hard for four years with such determination 
The Corps has found another good man 



EDWIN E. BOYD 

Home grown in California. Ed came to Navy 
from Atwater, which boasts a water tower visible 
from Highway 99, Always wearing a smile and 
possessing that Robert Redford charisma, Ed 
was a charmer from the word "Brace up " 
Upholding the highest ideals of the Navy, "Ex 
Gouge Tridens", "Roominism", and possessing 
extraordinary capabilities that only his "Buds" 
roommate can testify to, life at Navy was never 
dull when Ed was on hand Although a partici- 
pant in many popular company pastimes, Ed 
was actually known to have visited his room 
hoping to fly the "friendly skies," Ed's wit, deter- 
mination, and level fiead will assure him 
"smooth sailing" throughout his Navy career 



ROBERT BREWER 

Big Brew comes from the sunny golf country 
of Miami, Florida He decided to give up the easy 
life and instead ventured north into the unc- 
harted waters of the Chesapeake so that he 
could try his hand at YP's. Brew has ambitions 
of being in charge of a tin can someday Bob 
pursues a rugged academic schedule and main- 
tains that management is a tough major How- 
ever, due to the fact that he has logged more 
hours than anyone else in the wardroom, our 
Co- Off decided to give him early command 
experience as Wardroom Officer Wherever Big 
Brew goes he'll do good, as long as there is a 
coke machine around to quench his hearty 
thirst. 




Three Hundred Forty-Seven 




ROBERT BROWNLEE 

Hailing from Thousand Oaks, California, Bob 
has always established high goals. Being a Navy 
Junior gave hinn all the angles on excelling 
before matriculating to Crabtown. Ending Plebe 
summer as the platoon's only "Super" he went 
to even higher goals like his vocation, engineer- 
ing (numbers and angles), and his avocation, 
the quest for the perfect young lady (more of the 
same!). An "old man" in the Company, he was 
known for his studious, thrifty and outgoing 
nature. He could always be found in the wee 
hours repairing engineering books he'd slam- 
med against the wall. Anybody want a great deal 
on a 260-Z, or new, used civvies? Bob's the 
man! 





CARL GLYNN CARLSON 

Carl came to Annapolis from Florida to the 
Academy after receiving an appointment from 
the Secretary of the Navy, Carl majored in Sys- 
tems Engineering and hopes to attend nuclear 
power school, Carl spent the majority of his time 
at the Academy on movement orders He has 
been involved with the program scuba club, ski 
club, Glee Club, and fvlasqueraders throughout 
his four years here. Carl is dedicated to making 
the most of his naval career whether it be 
Nuclear Power or Surface Line, Whatever serv- 
ice selection brings, the Navy will have a first 
rate officer in Carl, A good friend and great guy, 
he'll make the most of his career. 





FREDERICK C.COOK 

Frederick Cornelius came to USNA on that 
infamous June 30, 1971 from nearby Baltimore, 
Fred was intent from the beginning on upholding 
the lacrosse tradition of his hometown and went 
on to win three varsity letters in commendable 
fashion One of the first members of the Black N 
Club, "Cooker" was able to shake it off with a 
smile and a sincere respect for the conduct sys- 
tem. Always a key figure in every company 
social event, "Freddy Boy" led the league in 
consumption of Black Jack Daniels throughout 
his four year career His boyish grin and gitt for 
the gab enabled him to capture the attention of 
many young ladies but he has thus far avoided 
the inconvenience of a June Week wedding 
Navy Air awaits him atter graduation and that 
20-20 vision will come in handy in his girl watch- 
ing pursuits. 




Three Hundred Forty-Eight 



RICHARD DICK 

Dick Dick or D^ came to the Naval Academy 
from the "Show Me" state of Ivlissouri, and the 
state Is still waiting for him to show them some- 
thing — anything at all , , Not being your ever- 
yday Huckleberry Finn from Independence, Rick 
had his own unique ideas of a good time, like 
standing around in dark closets, or falling out of 
the top rack for morning ED Always quick with 
a smile or a prayer, Dick spent most of his spare 
time spreading the good news, keeping himself 
in the top 10% of the class, or reading military 
history. Applying himself in his chosen career. 
Dick will have no problem excelling to the 
utmost of his abilities Godspeed and good luck 
from your patient and considerate ex-roommate 




WILHELM HANSEN 

Butch is living proof that all middies who have 
girls when they arrive at USNA do not lose them 
during their four year tenure Having been mar- 
ried since high school. Butch has endured and 
endured. Hailing from the nearby, thriving 
metropolis of Parkville, Wilhelm could often be 
seen rooting for the hapless Colts or any other 
hometown favorite. Between trips to New York, 
Butch spent many enjoyable hours studiously 
pursuing academics. Butch's avid interest in 
athletics and alcoholic beverages, and his favor- 
able reputation as company barber aided him in 
establishing many lasting friendships. Should 
Butch's career as an officer be as successful as 
his tour at USNA, we must all agree that he will 
be a credit to the nuclear power officer corps. 



JOHN DOWNER 

Lured from the innocence and simple pleas- 
ures of Scotland, South Dakota, to the fleshpots 
of Annapolis. Johnny Downer soon carved his 
unique niche in the hearts and minds of those 
with whom he came in contact (or collided) 
Enjoying the curses and blessing of a temper to 
match the color of his usually overabundant hair 
(with a caustic tongue as well), he time after time 
endeared himself to OOO's company officers, 
roommates, and Bible-beaters all over Bancroft 
Of course life does have its rough spots — but 
what better to do during June Week than stare at 
the 8th wing parking lof^ Lead driver in the toy- 
ota demolition derby, runner extraordinary, and 
a man who said. "Lips that touch liquor will 
never mine." actually, under all that uncombed 
hair sits a fairly penetrating person, sometimes 
looking sarcastically at surrounding flora and 
fauna (especially the two-legged kind), and 
sometimes showing that humanity he often tries 
to hide. Navy Air (and maybe civilian line some 
years hence) will do well to have him. 




JON INGHRAM 

Jon started off on the right foot here at USNA, 
or should I say the right knee. Yes. he was one 
of the first of our class to allow the medical 
department to examine his patella from the 
inside out. He recovered fortunately and in the 
middle of his Mid career joined that elite squad 
of wave beaters. Navy Crew. He played just as 
hard on the academic field spending many an 
evening with his sensors probing the wires 
books to learn the EE facts of life The dedication 
here paid off for our first set Regimental Com- 
mander, and the Corps got one of Iowa's finest 
in Jon. 



JAMES DRODDY 

James Droddy or "Vidor" arnved at the Acad- 
emy a long, tall Texan from Vidor. Texas This 
fact coupled with a fine southern accent earned 
him the nickname of "Vidor" From here Jim 
and his winning smile made numerous friends at 
good old USNA. His enjoyment of life and the 
pleasures of hunting and fishing even impressed 
his roommate Nights filled with stubborn argu- 
ments and "deal-um" gave way to "all- 
nighters" and weekends in Virginia as the hits 
just kept on coming. A sincere and earnest per- 
son Jim has persevered through the worst with 
the rest of us and survived. Either Navy Air or 
Surface Line will get a serious officer who will 
strive to do his best all the time. The best of luck 
to him. 




WALTER MAXIMUCK 

"Max," everybody's friend, could always be 
found boasting his redneck and numerous love 
affairs while listening to his endless stack of 50's 
music tapes With typical Mid confidence 
(Muhammad Ali), he tried his luck at plebe foot- 
ball, ISO's, lacrosse, and one swim meet. He 
finally found a home in the boxing rings of 
McDonough Hall With Coach Smith as his new 
Daddy he now had the security that made his life 
complete. I doubt you could call him the aca- 
demic wizard, but he'd never trade his "good 
times" for the personality that those types have! 
Max's life long dream has been to be a jet 
jockey Looks like he'll do it the man's way by 
going Marine Corps No matter where you may 
find him I'm sure he'll tell you in his hometown 
(Doyleston, PA) dialect, "I'm hoppy." 



Three Hundred Forty-Nine 





JAMES WILLIAM McGLOON 

Dear Bill, alias "Super Pooper," "Bugsy." 
"Goo-Goo," "Pontoon Pants" and Bubble Butt 
came eagerly to Fun City, USNA, fronn Washing- 
ton, DC Ttiroughout his four years here, Bill 
maintained a scorching and steady relationship 
with his one true love Josephine Schlity A three 
sport star from Gonzaga High, Bill concentrated 
on beer, football, rugby and academics at the 
Academy, each listed in his order of importance 
Even though most of his roommates have aban- 
doned him and left the Academy, Bill can always 
be seen with a smile on his face and a kind com- 
ment for all Navy Air with Pensacola's charm 
are in Bill's immediate future, but wherever he is, 
the times will be good and the beer cold 




RICHARD W.MORGAN 

Just four short years ago. Rick decided to give 
up all of the great nightlife and excitement of 
LA., (Luverne, Alabama) and build on his 
already rakish reputation at the party school of 
the East. Always dedicated to doing the job 
right, Mogo, as part of the "ANAMANA" Pro- 
gram always got the necessary rest during the 
week to prepare himself for the liberty, while 
maintaining a good grade average Looking for- 
ward to settling down in the married ranks soon 
after graduation, and then continuing to fulfill his 
desire to become a "backseat driver," you can 
be sure that Rick will always be happy and suc- 
cessful. 




DANIEL EUGENE PHILLIPS 

Dan came to the Academy from East Nowan 
High School, a school in the majestic town of 
Salisbury, North Carolina He brought with him 
the strongest sense of state loyalty and actually 
thought that California was a western province 
of North Carolina Dan's greatest desire was to 
play football with Johnny Unitas However I'm 
sure if Johnny U would quickly understand how 
Dan earned the nickname "Turkey " While frus- 
trated with a severe case of TV Jones, Turk still 
managed to secure a degree in mechanical 
engineering His favorite pastimes were cheer- 
ing for N C State and getting "tricked" by his 
best friends He loved to engage in arguments 
and was the only person I know who could 
argue with a stop sign and win Dan's humor 
and easy going personality were an asset to the 
company and his friends at all times The Navy is 
getting a fine Surface Warfare Officer June 4 



Three Hundred Fifty 




JAMES PHILLIPS 

Jim came to the Academy from Alabama via 
NAPS. He quickly involved himself in midship- 
man activities plebe year being a member of the 
Glee Club, Protestant Choir, plebe lacrosse, and 
serving as class President. Choosing to follow 
the rough road of Electrical Engineering 
"Jumbo" settled down to keeping himself on the 
Superintendent's list and doing homework for 
classmates Constantly searching for the right 
girl was Jim's favorite pastime along with cheer- 
ing on the Crimson Tide. Jim's academic excel- 
lence was evidenced by his being chosen as a 
Trident Scholar and Rhodes Scholar nominee. 
Jim's dedication and hard work will take him to 
the top as a tvlarine Corps pilot. 




FRANK STANKO 

A frustrated golfer, Frank carted his clubs all 
the way from McGill, Nevada only to carry them 
from room to room plebe year. With tne spirit of 
the "old West" buried deep inside, he was 
always waiting for the weather to improve, the 
next leave period or the car that never seemed 
to arrive. Having picked his car from the hun- 
dreds on the Ricketts Hall showroom floor, 
Frank could be seen each weekend streaking 
away from the Academy on low level bombing 
runs. Planning to wear the wings of gold, he is 
going to Pensacola for training as a Naval Flight 
Officer 




RICHARD T.TRYON 

Rick came to Navy from a military family 
home-based m Las Cruces, New Mexico His 
father was a career Army officer and his older 
brothers went to West Point and Kings Point, 
Rick was the first one at Annapolis, but not the 
last, by the way. Accustomed as he was to regi- 
mentation, Rick quickly adapted to "the system" 
and established himself as a true leader 
respected by all The International Affairs major 
kept him busy most of the time but not too busy 
to stop for a friendly chat or to lend a hand if 
needed Obviously "Corps" material from the 
start. Rick intends to give Marine Air a whirl but 
would really like to become a lawyer Easygoing, 
ready to party, he'll be a real asset to any group 




Three Hundred Fifty-One 



STEELE WILSON 

Steele, a flamer ' from the word go. came to 
Canoe U. from Greenfield, California by way of 
NAPS Adjusting to life at Navy quickly, Steele 
could usually be found drifting around in ttie 
clouds studying tfiem of course, or in tlie ever 
present "rack," on T^^ursdays and Saturdays 
He worked out a lot and was a defenseman on 
tlie fieldball team, His'great ambition was to be a 
boxer, but some "hippie" stole his gloves, 
Steele is undecided as yet about service selec- 
tion: maybe Air. maybe "grunt," maybe both' 
But in any event, the service is getting a real 
"Jive Honky." 





DAVID WOOD 

Dave had everyone fooled when he arrived on 
the shores of the Severn on that fateful summer 
day in 1971 Who would have believed that this 
quiet and shy boy with the downcast eyes from 
Winston-Salem. North Carolina was actually the 
King of Rock. Spelvis Quesly With hair slicked 
back and hips gyrating Dave sang and strum- 
med his way through many a "happy hour." His 
singing is undoubtedly what has made him the 
Casanova that he is Although he will most cer- 
tainly be remembered for his music. "Quid" is 
also noted for his ability in the athletic arena 
where he participated in football, boxing and 
baseball Another of Dave's many assets is his 
ability to turn anything into a joke — including 
his hair of which the IVIarine Corp will lay claim to 
in June of 75 That is if IVIother Nature doesn't 
get to It first Hair or no hair, you will find Dave 
always ready with a smile and a humorous 
phrase 




Three Hundred Fifty-Two 





Three Hundred Fifty-Three 




F. WAYNE BERGMAN 

Wayne walked through the gates of Canoe U. 
expecting a repeat of the fun and frolic he 
enjoyed at NAPS, only to find he was the fun 
and frolic for the first class But recovery was 
quick and "Berg" discovered a new avenue of 
interest, becoming the 130 lb. mighty mite' Pun- 
ter, first seeing stars by making All-League his 
junior year, A frustrated aviator, he may have to 
settle for Surface Line, but Wayne has a good 
sense of humor, proven by his mama for the col- 
lection of worthless trivia and being the straight- 
man in the Dynamic Dud of "Berg and Tinman," 
always having a good word for anyone, he 
gained the reputation as a good friend and true 
helper. The service will gain a sharp and compe- 
tent officer whose motto is; "Work before play, 
but play hard." We all wish him smooth sailing. 





PATRICK CONNALLY 

"Aurrah, another glorious day to serve the 
Corps, every day's a holiday every meal's a 
feast." 

"Grommet" came to us from sunny San Diego 
and proved in no time, that although one of the 
smallest in stature he was one of the biggest in 
heart. A firm believer in 1 10% performance 24 
hours a day, 7 days a week, Pat adapted to the 
system well. "This isn't a democracy . . .," 
logic heard from Pat many times — like when he 
was caught breaking into Chauvenet (to study?). 
It was always a Company project to wake Pat up 
in the morning and those few mornings he 
would get up, he could be found looking for 
green "mung" in some buckle. Known for his 
flying tackles of first base Pat was always an 
inspiration on the field. A lover of pulleys and 
incline planes the engineering department made 
"Angles and dangles" on subs unlikely. Finally, 
the only wan to need 3 log books to reach peri- 
scope, subs lost a good man to the Corps. His 
only problem now will be finding a haversack 
large enough to carry Augie in. A true leader 
and friend we wish him luck in the Corps. 





LAWRENCE JAMES CONRAD 



'ther IS some s I will not eat' " 



■e. e. cummings 




Three Hundred Fifty-Four 



PETER WHITON DAMISCH 

Pete flew in from Nortfnfield. a quiet town in 
northern Illinois, witti nothing but flying on his 
mind. Armed with naught but his trusty calcula- 
tor, he sallied forth against the windmill of Aeros- 
pace Engineering, His love for swimming, and 
the Call of the Academica wrestled for his atten- 
tion the first three semesters before he sat down 
and began to seriously study Kutta, Joukowsky, 
von Karman, Navier and Stokes, But it was actu- 
ally a chance encounter with a beautiful person, 
and an epiphany that changed his whole life. 
After that, the future under Nuclear Power 
looked particularly promising, and thus he set 
out to establish new goals for himself, "That best 
portion of a good man's life, his little, nameless, 
unremembered acts of kindness and of love." 




MARK W. LAMBONI 

Hailing from the booming metropolis of Dun- 
dalk, Maryland, "Lambo" came to the trade 
school on the Severn in search of a way to pass 
some time. Alas he was greeted with open arms 
by mother B and Form Z's by the upper class. 
Playing for Navy's baseball team, it was unfortu- 
nate that his batting average never matched his 
total demos (4 black N's), Lambo's only com- 
mand at U of Navy came as a onetime CO. of 
the infamous 3-0 Grand Prix Squad. Besides his 
favorite beverage of natatonum Pool bres, he 
could probably be found grabbing for any gusto 
he could gulp (when you're out of Schlitz, don't 
be choosy stupid). For the Bone. Surface Line is 
mighty fine — that's all he qualified for! 



THOMAS QUINTON DONALDSON V 

BicWing a fond farewell to high school's glori- 
ous days of wine, women, and song ("?), Alexan- 
dria's very own super star found himself easing 
plebe summer homesickness by performing frog 
imitations for his squad leader's amusement. 
With "Bwana" providing Tom with such diver- 
sions as "punching in" hourly during those long 
nights, plebe year flew by. Believing heartily in 
that old tenet, "What's mine is mine, what's 
yours IS negotiable," "Wadingo" was quick to 
share anything and everything belonging to his 
roommate Academically, he excelled in break- 
ing his back with an oar, breaking his jaw with a 
fist, and breaking his "mates" sanity. h>ioted par- 
ticularly for robbing the cradle, Tom has also 
been known to study occasionally so that Uncle 
Hymie will find him acceptable We all wish him 
the best of luck as a devoted Professional and a 
future submariner. 




JOSEPH D. McDERMAID 

"Long Live the Weeds" 

Long live the weeds that overwhelm 

My narrow vegetable realm' 

The bitter rock, the barren soil 

that force the son of man to toil, 

all things unholy, marred by curse. 

The ugly of the universe 

The rough, the wicked and the wild 

That keep the spirit undefiled. 

With these I match my little wit 

and earn the right to s'and or sit, 

Hope, love, create, or drink and die 

These shape the creature is I, 

Beer — the last thing you have to think about 

the first thing you grab 



DANIEL E.GLYNN 

"Tin man" from Windham, A frustrated bas- 
ketball recruit, Dan had to settle for the intramu- 
ral program After an uneasy start in academics 
he began to build on his "gravy." Constantly 
being asked for "the gouge" he then had prob- 
lems finding his books. He has a good back- 
ground with the lighter side of life after being a 
part of the "Tinman" and "Berg" comedy team, 
but when work is there work will always be done. 
Good friends are hard to tmd, one that will help 
you when you are down or one to party with and 
to say Dan is friend is an understatement, he is a 
true friend. Surface Line or Nuke, he's going to 
be great. 




STEVEN N. OSLUND 

Oz, the company's stereo and music expert, 
came to us from a farm way out in Viking land 
He never really related to USNA. Pro-courses 
kept his grades down, the mile was his nemesis 
and he kept saying the system was screwed up 
The last fact caused a letter to be sent from a 
great and all powerful one who did not like to 
hear that. Oz spent three years as a football 
manager, but took it in during his senior year 
Sometimes football took away from academics, 
but it appears as if Oz will graduate to an even- 
tual short career as an NFO. The Navy will have 
to do some fast talking to keep Steve from 
returning to the peaceful life in the Land of 
10,000 Lakes. 



Three Hundred Fifty-Five 





STEVEN C. SIMONSON 

Coming from New Yck C) "Skate" has 
become a credit to the Brigade, Plebe year was 
spent not taking showers, tailing out of racks 
onto desktops, with lovable "pup," and gener- 
ally just getting along with his favorite mate Hon- 
est John. "Flunking" tests, Steve managed to 
squeeze his way into Sigma Pi Sigma through a 
physics major. Another strong point for Steve 
was his athletic ability. He looked forward to the 
mile run as one looks forward to the plague. It 
was thoughts of a Mrs. Simonson-to-be up in 
New York that made him run fast enough tor 
long weekends. Never one to choke in a match 
(esp Army) Steve shot his way to co-captain of 
the Rifle team. Future holds Nuke power school 
and hopefully, the Burke Scholar Program. A 
true friend, we wish him luck. 




JOHN W. STEWART III 

Known to many as the "Godfather," Big Jack 
hailed from Nashua, New Hampshire in 71 to 
tackle an oceanography major (won't be no use 
after graduation Big Jack) here at Navy Jack 
excelled in many extra-curricular activities 
including scuba diving, karate and a trimember 
of the "Central Organization " Hiding behind 
coke machine karate proved very popular with 
Jack and most unpopular with his classmates. 
After destroying everything in sight including his 
right hand, (metal signs are tuffles but it 

went over anyway) Big Jack distinguished him- 
self to be a real hustler on the athletic field No 
June Week wedding for him' But let it be known 
that when he does settle down, Mrs Stewart will 
be stuck with the "Yellow Bomber," all the sto- 
nes that go with it, and a truly great man A con- 
stant help and leader in the company. Nuke Sur- 
face looks good to Big Jack Wherever Big 
Jack's future takes him in this man's Navy he will 
be a tremendous asset, and we wish him luck 



Three Hundred Fifty-Six 



tfl 




HAROLD LORD NEAL, III 

There you go man keep as cool as you 

can 
Face piles 
and Diles 

of tnals 
with smiles 

it riles them to believe 

that you perceive 
The web they weave 
and keep on thinking free. 



M Pinder 




KERMIT P. STOTT 

"The Kid" left Hayward. Calif, bound for the 
glamour of USNA and received his first good 
deal when he found out there weren't any Dis- 
tinguishing himself to be the only plebe to order 
his Y.P to "come about and fire a shot across 
the bow" of an oncoming Y.P This type of 
sound collected ('?') calm (?) logic was typical of 
Kermit ("If we had the same parents, we'd be 
like brothers . . .") Kermit and the academic 
hand, Prof , ("it's a kick in the teeth") After a 
tough break in Judo, which tore him away from 
the course, he decided that tennis, squash, and 
scuba diving were less painful. Setting his mind 
on "higher level" (the "polar bear" and "Big 
Score Board in the Sky" theories being some 
originals) Kermit didn't exactly hit it off with East 
Coast girls. Moonlighting as the vampire but- 
terfly and co-member of the Gazzini Brothers. A 
true friend, we wish him luck flying. 




I 



Three Hundred Fifty-Seven 




DANIEL p. THOMPSON 

"DP." hails from the booming metropolis of 
Paw Paw, l\/lichigan. A firm believer in the philos- 
ophy of cooperation for graduation, he devel- 
oped a major where there is just about no one to 
cooperate with — Naval Architecture. His good 
attitude towards the books and his will to 
become a success have stood him in good stead 
throughout his career here. Things went 
smoothly until the "silver bullet" (vette) was 
found in the wrong place. But with this Black N 
behind him and in possession of a respectable 
QPR, he can only look forward to the future. 
Waiting tor his graduation is a pretty little home- 
town "l\/lissy" who seems to have stolen his 
heart. On the career side, if there was such an 
animal as a Nuclear Power NFO, that's probably 
what he would be Whichever selection he 
makes, he will be more than welcome, due to his 
fine mind for figures (the numbers kind), as well 
as his friendly and ambitious personality. 





MICHAEL W.THUMM 

Thummer rolled into the Un-College from 
Alton, New Hampshire, which by the way is on 
the gleaming shores of Lake Winnipesaukee 
Well. Mike put up with Plebe year as well as any- 
one else in "good ole 31 " and decided to stick 
around for more fun and games Twenty thou- 
sand hours of Grand Funk later; Thummer finally 
bought his coyote duster to drive to College 
Park and see that certain coed The unsuspect- 
ing Thummer was pegged within 14 months 
Thummer's congeniality and great smile allow 
him to charm anyone (except the OOD. but why 
charm him anyway). Even the axe board was no 
match for tvlike's New England Charisma Thum- 
mer has chosen Marine Air for his future, so the 
Corps will gain at least one good man to fly for 
them 




Three Hundred Fifty-Eight 




I 




PATRICK E.YOUNG 

Pat came to the banks of the Severn having 
seen the ocean only once as a seven year old 
His hometown of Independence, Missouri had 
little to offer in the way of water sports, but after 
a knee in|ury made it impossible to play football 
and run track, he took to sailing like a fish to 
water. The afternoons and weekends would 
nearly always find him racing aboard one of the 
yawls or Class "A" yachts, and he served as 
commodore of the Midshipmen Sailing Squad- 
ron. 

Pat's love for the Navy is only exceeded by his 
determination to succeed This is reenforced by 
his self-description as "an individual of medio- 
cre ability by high motivation". We wish him the 
best of luck as he wings his way through the 
skies of Pensacola and into the Fleet 

"Don't complain about how the ball bounces, 
if you dropped it." 



RICHARD TORGENSON 

Torgs came to the U. of Navy by way of 
Brooklyn, N Y. Bent on proving the worthless- 
ness of a Bull Major, Torgy tackled the tough 
Naval Architecture major and mastered it quite 
well. Claiming there is an equation to explain 
everything, he is currently on an exhaustive 
search for the equation to solve the problem of a 
gas guzzling vette How about vette + gas does 
not equal Mids' pay' A spurned jock from the 
basketball team, he turned from this unsuccess- 
ful venture into competition on equally unsuc- 
cessful intramural teams. First class year has 
Torgy on Navy's Sailing team as well as on his 
way to Adm. Rickover's office and entrance into 
the Nuke Navy. As for tf-iis venture, Torg's equa- 
tion of success and happiness is: Total number 
of surfaces must be greater than or equal to the 
number of dives. 




DONALD WAYNE VAN OSDOL 

Vano gave up his salmon-slapping pig calling 
career in Astoria, Oregon to take up a new life of 
Bull-slinging at Navy. '\/ano, always the studious 
individual You can find him in the hall diligently 
laboring over term papers and projects on most 
weekends , some weekends . . . well, a cou- 
ple of weekends. While here he was noted for 
such excellence in the areas of Chem, Comput- 
ers, and Math that he occasionally signed for 
them again and again and , . Youngster year 
our beloved Vano gamed fame as the skull 
cracker of 7-3 After three years of trickery, both 
Vano and Rhonda feel they have tied each other 
down Right now, he looks forward to June and 
graduation, and in the future, returning to see 
the rapid changes that have collapsed in his 
absence ah, 20th Century, here we come' 



Three Hundred Fifty-Nine 



TLA5M GaJimc 



AND THE 
CONT/NENT-AL 

KIDS 




ceiunp: 




Three Hundred Sixty 






JAMES BAUMGAERTEL 



ROBERT BRUCE BORRIES 



J.J. CARRIZALES 



"Baumsays he IS from Albuquerque — 
that's where his ties are — but his parents lived 
in Point Mugu until they moved to San Diego 
(Actually we dont know where he came from') 
He's from Navy, right Jim'' Jim enjoys athletics 
and became one of the best fieldball goalies in 
the Brigade and played Rugby and Baft Football 
(This guy doesn't know when to quit.) He 
worked so hard it got him the company first set 
this year, which didn't help his QPR any. No, 
really, Admiral Rickover loves to see those 1 .73 
4-week grades Jim took his Oceanography 
major seriously and then decided to take it 
below with him, probably to study the pretty life 
forms under the sea (like he studies the pretty 
life forms walking down tfie street while cruising 
in his hot vega, but through the hull of a subma- 
rine'') Well, if Nuc Power won't have him there's 
always good service on a Fram I out of San 
Diego — or was that Albuquerque'' 



A happy smile stretched mischievously across 
his face, his laughing voice echoing down the 
hall "Buzz " was never at a loss for a playful |ibe. 
Bob was always on the go, if he wasn't chasing 
soccer balls down the field, he was chasing 
skirts, about the only thing he never found time 
to do was study, the wardroom was a lure he 
found hard to resist He crammed well and hung 
in there: the Navy will have a fine NFO in Buzz. 
It's sometimes hard to see the depth reflected in 
a pair of laughing eyes. 



"Jay " ambled out of San Bernardino, Califor- 
nia and out of previous service to present serv- 
ice in the USNA looking forward to future service 
in the fleet (Serves him right') His Spanish- 
American blood earned him the name of the 
"Mad Mexican " and we're not so sure the Lucky 
Bag IS so lucky to have him on the staff Jay's 
troubles probably all began when he started 
playing Rugby After a while one is knocked 
around so much that one becomes senseless to 
pain — and everything else, (Is playing Rugby 
like playing Nave'') Now he just pings down the 
hall, bouncing off the walls, and muttering 
phrases from Bill Cosby and Cheech and Chong 
records. But soon he'll hop into his Nova and 
head for sunny Pensacola and flight school (Do 
you think he can use his foreign affairs major 
best in the front seat or the back seat of a Phan- 
tom'') Oh well, we'll see you. Jay, in the Friendly 
Skies of Navy 



Three Hundred Sixty-One 




ROY CHESSON 

From the sunny climate of North Carolina Roy 
traveled to become a member of the revered Bri- 
gade His athletic provi^ess vi/as not that of a jock, 
therefore his life was made fairly difficult by his 
occasional presence on the Sub Squad Once 
he learned to stay oft the Squad he quickly 
found his place at Navy. With a firm grasp on the 
channel selector he settled in for the duration of 
his education and quickly became known as 
"Capt. Kirk of the Wardroom Enterprise," Even 
though Roy thought that the only thing on earth 
was chemistry he was finally persuaded to 
accept the Admiral's invitation to a career of 
chasing dolphins. 





WILLIAM ROBERT CUMMINGS 

"The Fair Grapefruit" worked hard at what- 
ever he did, whether it be academics, baft cross- 
country, dating, drinking, or sleeping. Grapefruit 
always made the most out of his Saturday 
nights, dividing his time between killing off a few 
brain cells and watching the room go around in 
circles He didn't kill them all, though, and man- 
aged to graduate with a 3.5, in spite of the fact 
that he set a new midshipman rack record. Gra- 
pefruit also had the distinction of being one of 
the few mids to ever go to a watch squad 
inspection with hair eight inches long and not 
get fried Coach Grapefruit had equal success 
on the Softball diamond . and for three years 
coached teams that would have made Charlie 
Brown cry Everything was calculated — some- 
thing to be expected from a math major — but 
there were a few bad breaks and a couple of 
times when it took more than the Cummings 
Variable Constant to get the desired result — 
right Paff* Graduation will the "Fair Grapefruit " 
heading toward Pensacola and dinner with Mrs 
Strawberry 





ROY FUHRMEISTER 

Flash Fluegelhorn hails from Bellmar, New 
Jersey, a fact which neither holds against the 
other Flash was one of the few people in the 
class who really had a plebe year . . . and a 
youngster . and a second class year 
and a first class year . (30 demos the first day 
back from 1 c cruise'^'^) His stellar perform- 
ance enabled him to be a charter member of the 
5th wing terrace marching society, and he 
attended numerous pre-dawn parade profi- 
ciency periods On the academic side. Flash 
was a member of the 5th wing NARC Squad, 
and spent an entire semester proving that you 
really didn't have to know a whole lot to get a 
passing grade in wires ("Sir, can I have another 
capacitor, please'^ this one melted .") 

Flash's electrical talents were exceeded only by 
his mechanical abilities, a fact which is intuitively 
obvious to anyone who has seen his car . . 
which happens to be the answer !o the question 
"What do you get when you cross a 1948 Hud- 
son Hornet with a wheelbarrow'^ " IVIaybe the 
Nuc Surface Fleet can succeed where USNA 
failed 




Three Hundred Sixty-Two 



EDWARD GRAVES 

. . . Screwdrivers, Al Goldstein, Stylistics, 
electric blanket, TV and black lights all nnake Ed 
a Jive turkey. Numerous social activities earn him 
the name "Eddie Marshall" (Chapel Choir, Pres- 
ident of Glee Club, football manager, hop com- 
mittee president . . .). Impressed with cool, 
Eddie does such things as join the Playboy 
Club, drive a vette, spoon plebes, spoon plebes, 
and spoon plebes. Being a stud boxer earned 
Ed many dates with "Rosie." Eddie is also 
known for being the company magician, con- 
stantly juggling balls and making things disap- 
pear Eddie's plans for the future include a pink 
Eldorado, with white walls and a bevy of girls 
calling him "Sugar Daddy." 




WILLIAM H. KONRAD 

A hard core Easterner, Bib Bill came to 
Annapolis from Somerville, New Jersey Always 
to be remembered for his practical jokes and 
love of Academy life He will go to Pensacola 
after graduation. On weekends he will party, 
doing shots and "Blue Angels" with the best. 
His taste in cars (Apollo 1 2) got him many good 
times with "Rosie." Along with the above cre- 
dentials, Bill IS the company champion, holding 
the record with 23 out of 26 hours asleep in the 
rack. With this kind of ambition he should go far 
in the Navy 



CARL JUNE 

"Junebug" left his Pleasant Hill, California 
paradise to join "America's Best" at Boat 
School. Unlike his struggling classmates during 
PEP workouts, Carl proved he was indeed a 
"super" by routinely doing pull-ups with a 35 lb. 
weight Standing in the top of his class, as well 
as his pre-med major, he also takes top honors 
for his Elton John collection, one-night Japa- 
nese rum consumption, and most swimsuits lost 
at Navy. Carl also gained recognition for owning 
the company's most powerful amplifier and least 
powerful car, a Superbeetle. Boasting a 3.9 and 
having promised not to name his first born 
daughter April Mae, the future doctor sets his 
sails, upon graduation, for Baylor College of 
Medicine, where surely another chapter in the 
"Legend of Carl June" will be written. 




ELPIDIO S. LAYSON (PING) 

A quiet, well-mannered conservative Philipino 
"Junkie." Ping's foreign approach to the Naval 
Academy made his stay here quite nice. His 
training prior to his arrival, made it possible for 
him to validate such professional goodies as 
weapons and the Junior Naval officer He was 
most noted for his sly leadership in every area 
except women. He could normally be found in 
one of several places — on the phone calling 
Canada (strong chance), studying (little to no 
chance) or in the rack (most likely) Even 
through all of this he never neglected "Rosy" in 
moments of stress. His presence will long be 
remembered in Ricketts Hall. 



JAMES KNOX 

Jim hails from Chicago, and to this day won- 
ders what drove him to attend the Academy 
Although an extremely hard worker, Jim could 
always be found messing around till midnight, 
when his study hour began, sometimes. Jim is 
up on the music scene, digs on glitter music, 
and thinks Jefferson Starship is the most. His 
mates will always remember him for photo fun- 
nies, practical jokes, National Lampoon, rock 
concerts, and his serious,approach to just about 
everything "Rosie," and" his vette have played 
an important role in Jim's success, and both will 
follow him to San Diego where shipdriving is the 
thing. Nobody can ever say Jim wasn't bold as 
love, for he asked the Axis. 




RICHARD W. LOWELL 

Wolfman, out of San Francisco, via Bain- 
bridge, wasn't the typical midshipman. How 
many English majors are'' More than one foot- 
ball or fieldball opponent had his "bell rung" by 
Rich. However, back in Bancroft, the Company 
romantic spent his time reading books (if they 
didn't contain equations) and writing. Everyone 
had a standing invitation to read his latest prose. 
Rich took a lot of kidding about his hairy chest 
. . . shoulders . legs . . arms ... He looks 
like he's permanently dressed in WUB 'A ' Rich 
spent four years in love — the girls changed 
now and then, but he loved them all. We know 
Rich can handle anything the Navy offers: after 
all, he lived with Buzz. 



Three Hundred Sixty-Three 







WILLIAM LUEBKE 

"Lubes" came from Lake City, Fla. disguised 
as Gomer Pyle, without a nametag. Though 
never a great drinker, Bill captured the world's 
record for most chicken eaten by a midshipman, 
and no one will ever forget the night he polished 
off twelve cannonballs. The years at the Acad- 
emy saw several firsts for Bill: among them was 
the first date (Thelma) and the first time sick 
while drinking (Silver Slipper), He will be remem- 
bered for things like a 1 0-day stint in the hospital 
from the 0-course, the Lake City Reporter, Sha- 
na-na, orchids and a '65 Impala, Bill came to the 
Academy an academic marvel and a physical 
negat. His progress can be measured from sub 
squad to a B in PE and those stars that eluded 
him so long. Bill, a slave to the coffee bean, will 
be rewarded by graduating with 38 and is 
unchallenged as the company slash. If he can 
escape the clutches of Nuc Power, he plans to 
goCECbywayof IGEP. 



DANE McNEIL 

Leaving the sunny land of Sunnyvale, Califor- 
nia, Dane ventured eastward to the shores of the 
Severn to become one of America's finest at 
Canoe U. Dane's main reason for coming was 
that it fit in perfectly with his lifestyle of cars, 
pretty girls, and sunshine. He soon found out 
that Navy would be holding back on the first two 
for awhile though. They did, however, give him 
many opportunities to get sunshine (usually at 
the "voluntary" extra duty periods). Undaunted, 
however, Dane persevered and rose to the posi- 
tion of Company sub-commander, gougemas- 
ter, and resident barber of 2nd wing. Dane has 
narrowed his post graduation ambitions down to 
three choices; 1) wandering minstrel and 
recorder player, 2) professional mattress tester, 
3) Navy pilot. Navy has narrowed it down even 
further. Oh well, success will surely follow the 
man with the number 1 smile and the form 2 
hair. 



DAVID WILLIAM MEARS 

Dave blew in on a cold wind from Minnesota 
and has drifted around ever since. While here he 
has managed to keep busy, first with plebe 
wrestling, then wrestling with a certain redhead. 
(What's her name again, Dave'') Never a lover of 
loud music or noise, many people will remember 
him by his famous cry, "Hey. guys, how about 
keeping it down out here." Academics, though, 
have never been Dave's strong point. Making it 
into the "hallowed Halls" only after two tries and 
a year at Prep school, Dave hit the books only to 
find that they hit back He soon found that the 
tube and the rack were more interesting than 
studying, anyway Unsure of service selection, 
Dave only knows that wherever he goes. Doreas 
will follow. 



Three Hundred Sixty-Four 



DOUGLAS WALTER MICHALKE 

Although his time was divided among GCA, 
Big Brothers, the swimming team, and a certain 
redhead at the University ot Alabama, the "Fish" 
was always able to squeeze into each week a 
few minutes of study, a quick trip to the Steerage 
and a few hours of the tube. This may not seem 
appropriate for a guy with his heart set on med 
school, but when you have an attraction for 
gouge, the study time required is reduced pro- 
portional to the amount of gouge received. 
(Maybe Texas works on the gouge system also) 
Come June, after four years, it looks as if Doug 
will be exchanging one of his roommates for the 
little redheaded girl. The other roommate will 
hopefully be around for many years. 




DOUGLAS B. MORAN 

War fvlongrelmg Doug Moran came directly to 
the Naval Academy after ripping up the Gridiron 
in Virginia. He hung up his "golden spikes" and 
switched to the intramural program here, tram- 
pling or attempting to trample, anything that 
moved on the Rugby, football and soccer fields. 
His guitar and Rocky Mountain High voice 
guided his escape from many verbal beatings 
when at times errors and "I forgots" were invalid 
excuses. His previous free time was leisurely 
spent thumbing through magazines and news- 
papers hopefully looking for that special deal on 
his long awaited dream car — which did finally 
materialize with an exotic 30 miles to the gallon. 
Doug spent all of his crisp tall weekends rubbing 
two antlers together m hopes of bagging a big- 
ger set but he usually returned with little to show 
except the usual case of candy bars and a mind 
of stories. UDT or Navy Air are his top notch 
service selection hopes He's not as confident 
that "what goes down must come up," but since 
he feels "what goes up must come down" he'll 
probably choose Navy Air. 



RANDALL SHIPPEE 

Perhaps R. Craig's claim to fame was being 
Batt Supply, Batt Admin, the duty yeoman, and 
an MIR all at the same time. He spent many a 
night at the typewriter with the magic fingers 
(both of them) dancing across the keyboard His 
philosophy toward USNA was basic: (a) Bagging 
it is a first class rate, (b) Wherever there's a will, 
there's a way around it, (c) There exists a 
shadow only where there's an absence of light, 
and (d) If the minimum weren't good enough, it 
wouldn't be the minimum. His activities were 
varied, ranging from student to choir member 
and from mail king (56 letters and 3 chow pack- 
ages on youngster cruise.'^'''?) to part-time ram 
god. He was the un-engineer, and escaped from 
the Med's wires lab as Flugelhorn's sidekick with 
a B. When he leaves in June, he will be one of 
the company's two firsties to have made it 
through USNA without a "Dear John" letter. 
(Sorry about that. Deb; you're going to have to 
share your honored position with Bubbles.) 
June of 75 will probably find the fair strawberry 
going to Pensacola via the chapel. 






Three Hundred Sixty-Five 




GARY BENNETT SWIFT 

Hailing from that well seafaring town of 
Sparks, Nevada, Gary was naturally drawn to 
USNA Even so, hie had to turn down several 
lucrative offers from otfier schools, such as a 
$25 00 scholarship to the University of Nevada. 
Plebe year was, to say the least, challenging 
Nobody ^Dromised Gary a rose garden, but he 
certainly got more than his share of "Thornes." 
But a happy-go-lucky attitude and a good sense 
of humor pulled him through. The transition from 
plebe to upperclassman brought a change to 
the emphasis of Gary's energies — from sur- 
vival to academics. He has diligently applied 
himself to his studies as a Mechanical Engineer 
maintaining a 3.3 CUIVI. For the future, he is 
looking forward to chasing neutrons through the 
depths of the oceans on a sub 







THOMAS O. SWIFT 

Better known to most as Turkey, T. O., TOS, 
and Overton, Tom came to Canoe U. with a long 
line of outstanding credentials earned at Over- 
ton High School; which included Student Coun- 
cil President, Varsity letters in three sports and 
the coveted Ivir Overton Title. Upon arriving at 
the Univ of Navy Tom decided to forego varsity 
sports and instead pursue the academic life, the 
intramurals route and work towards a closer rel- 
ationship with our Lord He chose International 
Relations as a major with hopes of possibly 
becoming a foreign diplomat and later on work- 
ing as a minister Tom has been an inspiration to 
many during his four years here and to all who 
knew him he was truly a great friend. His favorite 
words of inspiration are quoted from 
Psalm 27:4, "One thing have I desired of the 
Lord, that I will seek after, that I may dwell in the 
house of the Lord all the days of my life, to 
behold the beauty of the Lord, and to inquire in 
his temple " 




Three Hundred Sixty-Six 



MICHAEL CHARLES TRACY 

When Trace left New Orleans for Annapolis 
only to find that it had no Bourbon Street and 
closed down after 1200 p.m., he began to have 
his doubts After plebe year confirmed them, he 
came to the conclusion that it had to get better 
since it couldn't get any worse. He was right 
. . . almost. His grades peaked out at 3 6 but his 
love life started to sizzle out all together. Now, 
however, he lives by his Camaro, his address 
book, and his long weekends. Graduation will 
find him rounding out his Naval Arch, major at 
PG school or chasing atoms at Nuc Power 
School. 




LONNIE OTTO WILKERSON III 

Lonnie was Bryan, Texas' contribution to 
USNA "The Tequila Kid" (as he was known to 
some) majored in marine engineering and 
minored in rack, battalion wrestling, rack, week- 
end taking, rack, football, rack, handball, 
record-taping, rack, and naval law The Kid 
didn't do much dating first class year but it 

wasn't because he didn't try Always a go-get- 
ter, he set high goals for himself, which at 
assorted times included being an audio engi- 
neer, passing NL 451 , being a professional 
human and an officer person, and preparing for 
a career in nuclear power Lonnie possessed no 
aversions to studying, a fact substantiated by his 
3 3 QPR He approached academics with an 
open mind ("Why, engineering is easy — every 
answer you could ever want is right there on 
your slide rule"), and kept his grades up in spite 
of CDR Petty The bubble-head Navy should be 
one fleet steamer stronger after June, 75. 



LAMBERT R. WALKER 

' Always looking for the gusto in life, Lambert R. 
Walker left Wilmington, Delaware for Crabtown, 
Maryland Known to his classmates as Roger 
Ramjet, he began Plebe Summer by becoming 
an 0-Course casualty Undaunted, he charged 
ahead into Plebe Year and discovered that 
although he did not like peanut butter, he had to 
eat it anyway Seriously pursuing his degree as a 
marine engineer, Roger holds the company 
record for owning the most volumes of 
Schaum's Outline Series Although he appears 
mild mannered, he is actually a fountain of 
scorching wit. (Are you ready for this Salty 
Sam'') Roger is known for his sparkling Polaris 
Patrol Pin and his quick, friendly smile (which 
also sparkles thanks to the DO gang) Roger 
has decided on a rewarding career boring holes 
through the ocean as a Nuke 




LARRY WARRENFELTZ 

Back in 1971 "Feltz" came down route 70 
from Smithsburg planning to "Play football for 
Navy " Finding 300 other people (all faster than 
him) with the same plans, he turned instead to 
intramurals and made his mark as a brigade 
champion volleyball player One of the original 
"Aqua-arocks," Larry somehow managed to 
pass all his swimming tests. Coach Higgins still 
says he swam the entire 40-minute test under 
water Despite the fact that he pushed "grape- 
fruit" for the Company rack title, and was never 
caught with a book during the weekend, Feltz 
still pulled down more than one 4.0. He'll do well 
in his chosen field of meteorology 




FRANK PAUL YASMENT 

"Yaz," a high school hero from Lyon Moun- 
tain, New York, shed his 50 lb. letter sweater 
and left the "real world" to become a "middie." 
Frank validated the first three years here by 
signing out for varsity soccer on the "muster 
board of life." He set a USNA all time record by 
actually studying the required 30 hours per 
week which has won him the privilege of being a 
"USNA Day Student." Spending most of his time 
in the library Yaz dreams of graduating and 
"WWH" (his Wheels, his Women, and long 
Hair ) In the past, June Week would find our man 
"Down in the Dumps" but this year things will be 
different. Yaz wanted to become a marine till he 
found out that "Napalm sticks to kids" He's 
now eggbeaters Yaz will make it . . no matter 
who he's with. 



Three Hundred Sixty-Seven 





Three Hundred Sixty-Eight 




DANIEL J. AIKEN 

Husky Dan didn't get his name for his size A 
5'6", 128 lb- product of Budweiser Breweries, 
New Hampshire, Dan joined the ranks of the 
Authors of famous Naval sayings by asking a 
certain company officer, "Doesn't anyone do 
anything here |ust to make us happy''" Husk is 
not what you'd think of as a model midshipman 
He's more of the outdoors type — a fine repre- 
sentative of the brigade's flower children Sec- 
ond class summer he enlightened some of us 
with his brilliant demonstration of how to do 
those unmentionables in the woods 

Husky's academic prowess and caustic wit 
kept us wondering about his future Marriage 
seems imminent as do live quick years in the 
fleet followed by an extended tour in the wilder- 
ness of the Colorado Rockies 




DANIEL A. WEHRLE 

Dan Wehrle came to USNA from everywhere 
including Miami of Ohio He still remembers how 
happy he was when he heard the news he would 
become a midshipman, and frequently asks him- 
self the question. "Why was I happy''" Dan has 
always had a knack for covering himself to keep 
out of trouble He even managed to lie, cheat, 
and steal himself the position of Brigade Honor 
Chairman Nothing stops him For all of us that 
know Dan, we wish him good luck always and 
thank him for making the last four years a little 
more bearable It sure will be nice to see a smil- 
ing Marine. 



GLENNA.AMUNDSON 

Glenn stepped out of a swimming pool in 
Waterloo. Iowa into the Disneylike world of the 
Academy Glenn, however, was able to circum- 
vent many of the unnecessary things here at 
Navy, i.e. marching and o-course. by having his 
knee smashed in fieldball. The injury did not hurt 
his social life, as he was able to: snake his friend 
at home, watch TV in a hotel room in Philly, 
smash a glass in New Orleans, go to the Triple S 
in Yokahamo, and have friendly relations with 
the natives in Hawaii, Tin Grin now looks forward 
to the day he can cram his expensive stereo and 
weights into his gas-guzzling Vette and roar (if 
the battery does not melt) onto U of I's campus 
in quest of his medical degree. 




GEORGE Z.WILHOIT 

George ' ZZZACK " Wilhoit came from the 
sleepy village of Sacramento, California He had 
no trouble getting used to the place and, in fact, 
slept through second class year Zack actually 
has always been a very active man, be he work- 
ing on a 4.0 or a brigade handball or squash 
championship Zack has had two narrow 
escapes here. He almost went Marine Corps, 
and he had planned to get airborne wings A 
bout with Mono prevented the latter, and a sud- 
den flash of sanity saved him from the former 
Graduate education and Nuclear Power Training 
(Surface) are his immediate post-grad plans 





RICHARD R.ARNOLD 

or Big Dick squinted, snorted, shuttled, munn- 
bled and sleezed his way into the Academy tour 
years ago from Boonville (no s), Missouri, 
Rumor has it he had a copy of the physical 
enabling him to pass that exam. Digger is 
unchallenged as head "gougeman" at this insti- 
tution. His nick name "Big Dick" tells you much 
about this particular midshipman depending on 
which word you stressed. His athletic expertise 
has been an asset to the company, especially in 
basketball, leading near-brigade championship 
teams to victory. Digger's aquatic ability is 
something to be desired . . But Boone's true 
fort6 is his ability with women. If you thought 
Navy's score was good last year against Army 
(57-0) — Dick's was phenomenal. One particu- 
lar young lady added a certain unforgettable 
color to B.D.'s life. Soon Dick will collect his rub- 
ber tubes, inside (him) joke, mount his "pimp- 
mobile" and drive into the unavoidable oblivion 
of Navy life 





JAMES E. BURD 

James E Burd, known and loved by all as 
"The Burdman," hails from the sparkling city of 
Pittsburgh Jamie's athletic prowess consists of 
a fantastic talent for 12 oz curls, preferably 
"Iron City" brew. A true mill-honky at heart, 
James was never caught without his never end- 
ing wardrobe of overalls. Always bizarre and the 
life of the party, Jamie was tamed by "no-pants- 
Nance", "queen of the dance" James, who 
once said, "I'll never get married," was later 
heard to acclaim, "Hey guys, I got engaged'" As 
a member of the varsity wardroom team, Jamie 
moonlighted quite successfully as a naval archi- 
tect Service selection will find "The Burdman" 
joining "the birdmen" in a career of naval avia- 
tion. 





ROBERT F. BURNS 

Big, Bad, Burly, Basketball Bouncing Bob 
(HCH) Burns, "Brooklynite," came to Academy 
with two things in mind to play B-ball and 

have a good time not doing too bad in 

either area Big Bob's major. Economics, has 
had to take a back seat while he spends 6 gruel- 
ing days a week on the court and of course, 
equal time in the local night spots, having a few 
brews with the boys But Big Bob's weeks are 
not all work — sometimes he finds time to take 
m a little f\/londay night football or, garbage 
trucks permitting, get a little rack in dunng the 
day, or all else failing, maybe do a little home- 
work. With any luck, the "Pork Chop" Corps will 
be graced with the "Gazelle of the Hoops," but 
for right now. Surface Line is looking mighty fine 
tor at least a year 




Three Hundred Seventy 



DONALD GARRETT 

Don will do anything for a laugh — that's why 
he came to Navy, From his auspicious beginning 

— when he saluted a commander in full football 
gear, and the commander returned the courtesy 

— I knew Toad was destined to a 5-year career 
of exemplary service and moral courage 
(upholding the traditions of the fishcake he is). 
Retiring from his position as roast ("most'"') 
rump on the meat squad, the Dumple has dedi- 
cated himself to becoming lewd, mean, and 
obscene. Fanatical by nature, Don's pastimes 
have become dieting, exercising, and arguing. 
Through the years, he has kept us smiling at 
adversity — as our only source of sanity. He'll 
be sorely missed. Toad's future is in Grape-Nuts 
and Marine Air. 




CHARLES HARGROVE 

When Charlie arrived from Long Island, he 
was determined to make many new friends He 
started out by learning the names of his contem- 
poraries in the company in record breaking time, 
about the middle of Youngster year Particularly 
active in company soccer and lightweight foot- 
ball, Grover was nevertheless no stranger to 
academics and many late hours with a book. 
Keeping his priorities straight, however, he was 
never one to remain needlessly at fVlother B dur- 
ing liberty. Charlie is looking forward to a career 
in Naval Intelligence following a short pleasure 
cruise as a guest of the surface navy. 



DAVID H. GOVE 

D.A 's arrival here was the culmination of his 
boyhood dreams. After 4 years of disillusion- 
ment and OA he is just about ready for the real 
world. A true student-athlete, he has logged in 
some serious rack time while displaying tremen- 
dous physical ability on the 12 oz. curls. A vet- 
eran of 12 intramural campaigns with B-Ball as 
his forte, he takes the ball to the hole with 
authority. But his party time has been severely 
curtailed this year by his GAG, who occupies 
most, (all) of his weekends 1 /c year, because 
firsties get more libs than youngsters. 




WILLAIMA. KELLY 

Although he is extremely active during the 
summer, when the leaves begin to turn brown 
and the books start dragging his spirit down his 
eyelids grow heavy and Kell turns to the rack for 
the spiritual enricfiment he finds there. Coming 
to the Academy from Rome, Georgia, Bill 
brought Loretta to pursue the happiness and 
peace of the open road. With a record of 
extreme success in everything from wearing out 
two popcorn poppers in one year and chair 
numlier two in a two man barber shop to per- 
fecting the art of hibernation, one can only 
guess at what he will do to Navy Air. 



DAVID A. HAMMER 

When Dave reported to USNA from Bethle- 
hem, Pa., he had to his credit several wrestling 
titles and a beat-up, two-tone International 
Scout 

"Hamms" no longer wrestles Navy foes; he 
prefers female friends — loves to take 'em to the 
mat 

Academically, "Sledge" has worked hard but 
come weekends, he's either in the field hunting 
and fishing, or on libs . . . hunting. Through it 
all, his Super Scout has remained faithful; it gets 
him through the bush — or to it — by making 
the paths of the wilds — or the sidewalks of DC 
— conquerable. Navy has only managed to 
increase his expertise at juggling hot items and 
burning the candle at both ends. With one FBM 
patrol behind him, "Boomer" looks to 5 more 
years of getting Rick-ed Over. 




JOHN KITTLER 

John came to us from the cornfields of Rock 
Island, Illinois, where he spent most of his early 
life roving over the nation's heartland. Here at 
Navy, he quickly adjusted to military life, as was 
evidenced by his capacity to attract work. 
John's good nature is readily apparent; as he 
has attracted a very sweet wife (yes John, we 
know you're hooked) for the past two years. 
Surface Line (preferably Nuclear Power) looks 
to claim John as a fine officer. 



Three Hundred Seventy-One 





DONALD R. LAW 

Don Law changed his roost from the famous 
Corn Palace of Mitchell, S D to USNA in the 
summer of 71 Since then "DOC" has managed 
to keep his friends entertained by his rare and 
electrifying performances, one of which con- 
sisted of the big prize in diving in New London, 
He IS the recipient of a black N — needless to 
say. He is always good to have around when 
cars get stuck and makes an excellent navigator 
on 'borrowed' tractors Don leaves behind 5,000 
feet of used dental floss, 40 lbs of sunflower 
seed shells. 2 blown speakers, a set of braces 
and his motto, "there isn't any place gouge 
can't be found " 

For Service Selection DOC hopes to get his 
feet off the ground i( he ever gets to his 

feet 




MICHAEL R.LILEK 

Lil scurried into the academy as a lad under 
Hops and Gil and has since upheld their fine tra- 
dition. Last to speak and first to be heard: Mike's 
wit has pierced the dark years of Spuds', the 
beod', and 'jobber ' His mannerisms fall 
smoothly into place among those things dear to 
him, a good book, a nice wine, and Clancy's. 
Mike chose a difficult major and compares his 
grade point average and study habits to a sinu- 
soidal curve But how can you expect him to 
study in the library when there are no beds'? 
Ernie has always been helpful to his buds — 
whether in the academics or after hours just 
past the seven mile limit. Mike heads for better 
things in fossil fuel He leaves behind his comb, 
pomegranate, and four wisdom teeth' 




MICHAELS. LIPARI 

Few people would deny that it takes true dedi- 
cation to forsake New Orleans and its French 
Quarter Streets for Annapolis and its Maryland 
Avenues, yet Mike did exactly that when he 
reported to USNA during that long hot summer 
of seventy-one Mike always did well in academ- 
ics and excelled in his chosen field of history, 
yet his true love was sports His enthusiasm in 
competition was contagious and his knowledge 
of any sports topic unbelievable Not satisfied 
with just playing on championship intramural 
teams, Mike coached company softball and bas- 
ketball teams to undefeated regular season 
records in successive seasons Of course there 
were downs as well as ups for Mike, but never 
anything so major that another date, or perhaps 
another day. couldn't handle The indefatigable 
spirit which has served Mike so well at the Acad- 
emy will undoubtedly carry him over anything 
the Marine Air program can offer, as long as 
they never forget that "the name's Michael." 



Three Hundred Seventy-Two 




CHRIS McCarthy 

He left Long Island and arrived at USNA in 
June of 71. While at the Academy he distin- 
guished himself in two areas, financial manage- 
ment and academic prowess. In the financial 
department he usually managed to have 
December's pay check spent by September first. 
In academics he lived by the motto, "if the mini- 
mum wasn't good enough, it wouldn't be the 
minimum," Chris always skated on thin aca- 
demic ice but always managed to wade the aca- 
demic board by some miracle. 

Aside from these two areas he will probably 
be most remembered for his "midnight ride" in 
the cemetery and for his ability to find a way to 
get by if there was a way to be found 

Service Selection will find Chris driving ships 
but his true love will always be driving tractors. 




B.J. McCULLOUGH 

B. J., Ill, straight from the coal mines of West 
Virginia, wanted to escape all those hippi freaks, 
decided to don the ears of Mickey Moose. 
"Bar," born with a bright red neck, is known for 
his tremendous ability to down 1 5 pitchers with- 
out straining the kidneys. B. J. has the distinct 
honor in this company of, being the only one 
with a used $700 engagement ring (worth at 
least $1,500, a deal), the only one with a used, 
just off the lot, TR6 (another deal), and being the 
world champion pencil thrower. We all here at 
the ranch hope B J fares well when he gets up 
agin those NUC Power jocks. He will always be 
remembered for his heuristic insight that pro- 
duced his favorite saying, "This '?@Z#!! place 
IS amazing." 




BRUCE E. MILLER 

Bruce rolled in from the great state of Kansas 
in '71 and shortly thereafter destroyed every 
academic validation test the academy could 
muster. In his first week he completed plebe 
academics and moved on to help the struggling 
upperclass survive their academic routine. First 
class year found him with his head in the clouds 
(working on his Trident project of course) With 
little challenge from the academic world, Bruce 
took up fencing and battled for Navy for three 
years before trading his sword in on a car. Admi- 
ral Rickover will be lucky to have Bruce in his 
program and we hope Nuc School will give him 
at least a little bit of a challenge. 




Three Hundred Seventy-Three 




MARKA. MORISON 

Four years out of California, Wink was 
afforded the opportunity to debark with the New 
Zealand Navy and apply all that he had learned 
at the Academy. He did Five cents a drink and 
two months later he had accumulated a ninety 
dollar bill Well learnt Mark, that's eighteen hun- 
dred drinks' 

A master of pacifism procured at great risk in 
Japan, B B Morison spends most of his time 
high on lite When forced to acknowledge Earth, 
he can be found travelling, skinny-dipping, 
E D.'ing, speaking of 'IVIilo,' acting rude crude 
and unattractive or selling rattle tickets. 

Looking down to subs Wink says, "I just want 
to do it, who cares how deep." 





LYNN F. OSTER 

Lynn, one of Marion, Illinois' finest and a small 
town boy all the way, was a monumental chal- 
lenge to USNA It took four long years to com- 
plete the metamorphosis and, Voila! Ensign 
Lynn, small town man. Never one to waste time, 
Oyst quickly made known his great taste in 
clothes and total lack of ethics. As a charter 
member of the company Black "N" Club, he 
found plenty of time to study between restriction 
musters and plenty of time to talk between taps 
and reveille. Too bad he was usually asleep, 
June week will bring Lynn to the altar, although 
no one is sure just who the blushing bride will 
be. At last count Connie (another of Marion's 
finest) and his custom van (one of Dodge's fin- 
est) were running neck and neck. No one knows 
just what the future will bring but Navy Air is a 
good bet for five years of Lynn's time 





DAVID W.ROGERS 

Washing the salt from his hair and the sand 
from his skin, Dave stepped from the beaches of 
San Diego to the deserts of Annapolis early in 
the summer of seventy-one Jettisoning an engi- 
neering major m the early going, Dave soon top- 
ped the class in operations analysis, and 
through extraordinary feats of El managed to 
bring much of the rest of the company through 
the rigors of Navy academics as well. Dave 
ended seven years of chlorine and competitive 
swimming his second class year when he hung 
up his towel and left the varsity squad to devote 
himself full time to company sports We wish 
Dave the best of luck in Admiral Rickover's pro- 
gram and we hope when he reads this, some 
day in the distant future, that he has paid off his 
car 




Three Hundred Seventy-Four 



W. p. SCHENZEL 

Schenz decided at the ripe old age of 22 that 
Milwaukee, Schlitz, and the Pack were not all 
this world has to offer. So, in an attempt to see 
the world, Bill joined the Navy angJ ended up at 
Disneyworld, USA. After three tough years of 
sleeping, eating, and sometimes swimming, 
Schenz decided to change his image so he 
changed his name from W to W. P., brought his 
"woman" to Annapolis, and had three opera- 
tions on his face — what some people won't do 
for a Kirk Douglas look. A special thanks from 
his roommate for making this zop a little more 
livable May you be forever blessed with strong 
wings and a cold drink. 




GEORGE STRATMANN 

In the summer of '71, "Buffalo" Chip was 
forced to leave his Stetson, boots, and spurs in 
Corpus Christi, Texas, in exchange for four fun- 
filled years at USNA. Plebe Year he was candidly 
asked, "What are you famous for''" to which he 
replied "Nothing yet, Siri" Chip has excelled in 
minimizing study, marching, and his share of 
not-so-good "Navy Good Deals" . . . one won- 
ders how he found time for all his accomplish- 
ments'^'i One day he let his secret be known. "It 
took many hours of hard work in applying a pop- 
ular management process the do-nothing the- 
ory of maximum gain for minimum effort." Being 
a fairly successful advocate of this doctrine, 
Chip failed in some areas: SCUBA, Hop Commit- 
tee, Varsity Sailing, and Varsity Pistol The week- 
end usually found Chip either joy-riding in one 
of his two Porsches or joy-riding a pretty lass 
from Baltimore. As for the future - . Chip 
thinks he's one of the few the Marines are look- 
ing for. 



DAVIDS. SHEPHERD 

Huntington, New York's gift to Surface Line, 
Dave has shown us that this Naval Officer is also 
a hard-working gentleman with a classic touch. 
Dave has been pursuing the elusive 4 these 
pas^ few years. That is not to say he is the all 
work dull boy; he found time on Friday nights to 
drive the watch squad nuts with Bach, Handel, 
et, al This good sport has also found time for the 
mask and foil of a swordsman and this and 
Suzanne have him well fenced-in. His good 
nature is evident by this, as he has had the same 
hard-headed "wife" for the better part of three 
years. 




JOHN R. SZYMANSKI 

John, hailing from a nebulous town in Penn- 
sylvania, began his tour at USNA by becoming 
the first man in his class to become NPQ shortly 
after his arrival. Although plagued with this mis- 
fortune, John quickly rose to the heights of suc- 
cess by being recognized as the foremost expert 
in ordnance and is locally recognized as the 
company computer jock. He's famous for know- 
ing the value of a dollar by being the only mem- 
ber of his class to own a used car Even if it is a 
"Mercedes Benz" Taking into consideiation his 
experience gained through many of his "cloak 
and dagger" exploits, especially those in Nimitz 
Library, Ski has decided to become the Sherlock 
Holmes of Naval Intelligence/Security after 
graduation. 



PAUL S. STANLEY 

Steve Stanley known to most as "Stan" and to 
that blond on 3-1 as "Stevie" came from the 
Metropolis of Doylestown, Ohio Steve may be 
the only guy to ever have his fianc6e and car 
within 100 yds. of his room for 2 years. It was 
not until first class year was Steve able to find 
peace and quiet as an out of company striper 
away from "give me a hair cut" and "where's 
the popcorn" Having done quite well in all 
phases of Academy life (even to post a perfect 
record as football coach "of a Baft team, 0-5), 
Stan plans on finding out if Submariners really 
do It deeper. We all wish them (Steve and Jean) 
the best of luck in the future whatever it may 
bring. 




KEVIN E. WALLACE 

Kevin E Wallace, affectionately known as 
"Kiwi" has hailed from many places His love for 
wanderlust is probably the only excuse we can 
figure for Kiwi's choice to go down to the sea. 
His first impressions of the Naval Academy were 
marred by hours of ED., but now he's made 
amends and is chalking up hours of tin-tipping 
— as long as he isn't tied down by one of his 
many brunettes. With qualifications that include 
an ever-smiling face, a flawless bank account, 
and lifetime membership In the "Partius Maxi- 
mus club," Kevin should have it easy as a Navy 
NFO — as long as the guy In the front seat 
knows where he's going. 



Three Hundred Seventy-Five 





Three Hundred Seventy-Six 





JAMES ARTHUR BELLARD 

No man is an Island, entire o( itself, every man is 
a piece of the Continent, a part of tine main, if 
Clod be washed away by the sea, Europe is the 
lesse as well as if a promontory were, as well as 
it a mannor of they friends or of thine own were, 
any man's death diminishes me, because I am 
involved in mankind; and therefore never send 
to know for whom the bell tolls. It tolls for thee 

— John Donne 




ROGER G.BLUMMER 

Roger ventures to 'Canoe U' from the suburbs 
of Chicago, Plebe year brought many chal- 
lenges to Roger, or Blumms. as he is sometimes 
known One of God's favorites, Roger divided 
his time between the "good book" and studying 
(sometimes in the wrong proportions) Blumms 
found academics his greatest challenge next to 
people Being very professional, Roger was 
always known for his proper RT procedures, 
("wait one", "say again") His friendliness and 
love of people should make him a good addition 
to which ever branch he chooses 



Three Hundred Seventy-Seven 




MARK LINCOLN BUMGARDNER 

Coming out of high school to USNA, Mark 
was an achieving young man Although Plebe 
year was tough, he put in his every effort to 
shine. In these four short years he has majored 
in Oceanography maintaining a high QPR, He 
has won the coveted N" in baseball as a pitcher. 
He has won the T-$hirt ripping contest. In fact, 
he has worked hard to be best in everything, 
even golf in which he has done very well There 
is only one more thing to exceed in, and he will 
prove himself outstanding as a Naval Officer. 
Good luck IVIark. 





STEPHEN CRAIG BUTLER 

Steve, colloquially known as "Cool Butts," is 
a product of a red-neck little town, Sharpsville, 
Indiana He brought some interesting views to 
the Academy, not unlike his background. While 
his forte was not academics, he had unmitigated 
stamina for studying, many a time keeping his 
roommate awake until the early morning hours. 
"Cool" was infamously known from Indiana to 
Florida as a heartbreaker of young women; but 
as first class year rolled around he had settled 
down to just two loves: Sharon and his big yel- 
low "truck." If "Butts" hfeeds his fates (i.e. he 
stays away from l\/lary Washington College and 
doesn't overindulge in "gasoline") his success 
will be unmeasurable. 





MARK S. DISNEV 

Dizman originally came to USNA from Glen 
Ellen, Illinois. The "Knarl," as he is often refer- 
red to. has frequently threatened many a Plebe 
who wished to carry him out to a pep rally 
Known and loved by all of his classmates, Diz 
was always conscious of his academics, mainly 
because of the "Academic Warnings" printed 
on his inter-semester grade reports But he 
always managed to pull it out when he went for 
all of the marbles USNA will never be the same 
when the "King Turd" departs with his title and 
tennis balls in hand. 




Three Hundred Seventy-Eight 



STEVEN CRAIG ESTES 

A well rounded individual especially in the 
area of his gluteous maximus; takes resentment 
towards anyone who teases him of it. Known to 
have set Academy records for both hours log- 
ged in the rack sleeping and hours logged in the 
wardroom watching TV 

Born an lllinoisan he is a strong lllini and Chi- 
cago Bear fan. He is also a dedicated sports- 
man, as he loves football, swimming, fieldball, 
baseball, and game hunting. Participated in 
Navy football 3 of his 4 years at the Academy. 

Had It not been for his electing to attend 
USNA he would have never met his fianc6e. 
Miss Jane Morris, daughter of the former Com- 
mandant of Midshipmen, RADM Max K, Morris 
His fianc6e gave him the nickname of Beap and 
the reason is self-explanatory. Upon graduation 
he'll go Naval Aviation. 




HOWARD W. GUTZMAN 

"Howie" came down to USNA from the hills of 
Vermillion, South Dakota After attending the 
University of South Dakota for a while, Howie 
accepted the challenge of the "Home of Mid- 
shipmen," During Plebe summer "Gutz" always 
seemed to have the gouge and "Howie says" 
became a popular expression. With the aid of his 
logical thinking, math background, and enthusi- 
asm for the computer, he was able to overcome 
the ma|or obstacle of Systems Engineering In 
the future "Howie With Gouge" plans to con- 
tinue playing with the computer from an N F 0,'s 
seat miles above Admiral Rickover's Navy 



BERND ALWIN FOERSTER 

The spirit of St Louis had a different mission 
this time, to become a graduate of the United 
States Naval Academy — though the weather 
has been stormy at times, Berny's dedication 
and perseverance have steadied him well for his 
four Having an enormous appetite for playing 
the game, Christmas leave returns have not 
been his calling A generosity that sets him 
apart, seems uncharacteristic with a thrift that is 
ever watchful. Mechanical engineering seems to 
have lost the hard fought battle and it gives 
Berny a deep satisfaction that he has truly 
earned. Legs has always been a mid of action. 
None the less, the one thing he won't fly is the 
"Bug" Berny is friends with all and his true 
service selection is Sue. 




RONALD JOSEPH FRIGO 

Freegs came to the old boat school from Chi- 
cago in a beer truck He became a very dedi- 
cated student in a "bull" major and easily 
attained an average over 3 0, He was affection- 
ately known by his roomies as "mama" because 
of his good housekeeping habits, Ron was best 
known for blindly obeying the most ridiculous of 
orders even when given by a midshipman stri- 
per. He will always be remembered for burning 
out girls faster than he could find new ones to 
jdate, and his "Superman" physique. The Acad- 
emy will never be the same without Mama, 




THOMAS B. HILL 

Up, up and away are the best words to 
describe T, B, Hill. From the minute he came to 
Canoe U., his only desires were to fly and get 
that shiny-blue Corvette. Never a one for hard 
work and spending much of his time in the rack 
T. B managed to B S. his way through the 
Academy. You could always count on Tom for 
some thrilling tall tales about soaring, fishing, 
crew, and girls Tom finally settled down when 
he met that certain sweet chick but she didn't 
tame him enough when it came to flying or goof- 
ing around. Always good tor a laugh Tom will be 
remembered for his all-night term papers, anta- 
gonizing his roommate, and his busted stereo 
receiver. 



FRANCIS JOSEPH KEARNEY 

The Rotund Cherub has shuffled nonchalantly 
down that narrow perilous path leading to grad- 
uation, adroitly outmaneuvering the academic 
department and even being named to the presti- 
gious Commandants Five Best Dressed roster 
his first class year. Coming to Annapolis four 
years ago as a lacrosse recruit from Bel Air, Md,, 
Frank found his ultimate calling on the hoops 
court and on the company fields of gnarldom 
His vast storehouse of "baseball" knowledge is 
legendary among the plebes, sports trivia a 
fort6. 

Never a man to turn down a beer or to offer 
one, Frank firmly established himself as a fear- 
less sort with one eye always open for the OOD, 
a favorite of his classmates. Navy Air and an 
impatient fianc6e will claim Frank on graduation 



Three Hundred Seventy-Nine 




LAVERNE R. LOVELL 

"Always, being a woman, she [Fortune] favours 
young men, because they are less circumspect 
and more ardent, and because they command 
her with greater audacity." 

— Machlavelll 
". . , our faces marked by toll, by deceptions, 
by success, by love; our weary eyes looking still, 
looking always, looking anxiously for something 
out of life, that while It is expected is already 
gone — has passed unseen, in a sigh, in a flash 
— together with the youth, with the strength, 
with the romance of illusions." 

— Joseph Conrad 




JOSEPH MARK LAMBRIGHT 

Lambo. hailing from Wilmington, Delaware, 
has proven to be a little short on physical stat- 
ure, but not much else. As a result of his belt 
buckle view of the world, Mark came to be 
known as "The Sandblower." Lambo is known 
for several things, among which are his capta- 
incy of the gym team, a keen wit, his taking of 
"special libs" and a rare compassion for all. 
Always adhering to the low profile concept, 
Lambo could go unnoticed for weeks at a time 
The biggest moment of Mark's career at the 
Academy will undoubtedly be when he drives his 
orange "Crow-Vette" out for keeps 



WILLIAM MERRELL 

Hailing from the Windy City, Muffman left 
many a young girl with a tear in her eye when he 
came to Disneyland on the Severn. His first three 
years here were devoted to books and football; 
mostly the latter as can be seen by his QPR. Will 
was an easy person to find if you needed him. If 
he wasn't in the rack in the afternoon he was at 
WRNV If he wasn't in the rack in the morning he 
was out practicing the rifle manual from 530 to 
6:30. If Muff keeps his head and goes Navy Air 
he will be a fine addition to the fleet. If not, at 
least there will be one good man in the Corps. 





ALBERT JACKSON MONGER, JR. 

Jackson left the good old sunny beaches of 
California and Immediately established himself 
at USNA. Known for his heavy beard, long hair, 
and numerous scrapes with the Youngsters 
Plebe year he nevertheless managed to stay out 
of serious trouble If he wasn't participating in 
various sports from Plebe crew to brigade box- 
ing, he could be found catching some rays on 
the Red Beach One of the first to own a car, he 
was also the first to get it stolen A lover of good 
Daiquiris and cute girls. Jack will definitely go a 
long ways in the Navy 





DONALD FREDERICK 
MOOREHEAD 

Don came to the Naval Academy from Virginia 
Beach, Va. straight out of high school with only 
one nickname — "Butch." Quickly, however, 
"Butch" came to be known by a variety of nick- 
names including "Head", "Narl", "Schlong", 
"Schlonger", "Schlonghead", and "Toad," 

While at the Academy, "Head" majored in 
Marine Engineering and attained better than a 
3.0 average. His sporting interest was always in 
contact sports such as football, fieldbali, and 
Lacrosse — no volleyball for this "Narl." 

Well liked by his classmates, "Head" will be 
missed after graduation when he goes to Pensa- 
cola to pursue a career in Naval Aviation. A fly- 
ing Toacf 





PIERRE J. ORTIZ, JR. 

'Pete' came to the boat school from two well 
qualified backgrounds. First he was a California 
boy, and second he came straight from three 
tough years at the l\/larine Military Academy in 
Harlingen, Texas, which left him well prepared 
for the rigors of Plebe year. 

Pete had an easy time Plebe year as he soon 
learned to master the system and take advan- 
tage of his exceptional good luck which followed 
him everywhere, whether in the hall, or on the 
Severn stroking a crew shell, or at an away foot- 
ball game in Atlanta. 

'Ortz's' luck seemed to falter 2,'C year when 
he won a Black 'N' two times in a six month 
period. But his good naturedness and easy 
going personality saved him from the monotony 
of being locked in 'Mother B' for 60 days and 
almost as many nights However, when it 
appeared to many that his good luck was all 
gone, Pete proved them all wrong by finding 
Cathy at a Sunday afternoon mixer 

A candidate for the Marine Corps since the 
day he set toot in Annapolis, "Tuna" certainly 
has a fantastic and exciting career to look for- 
ward to and a wonderful girl to share it with. 




LESTER EUGENE RYAN 

Les came to Annapolis by way of Southern 
Maryland. Being the self-proclaimed and often- 
proved Gnarl that he is, he has had little trouble 
sliding through his four years, doing just what 
had to be done. His loose manner and "don't 
panic" attitude have proved that life, in general, 
is really not a "bitch" after all. A gifted athlete, 
Les could be found on a different intramural 
team each season. Leave periods usually found 
Lester on his way to Ohio, or Ohio on his way to 
see him. Upon graduation, the Navy will gain an 
excellent Pilot. 



WILLIAM E.SEIBEL 

Even though "Fast Eddie" came from Louis- 
ville, Kentucky, we liked him enough to allow 
him to be our first company commander. A solid 
Corps man from Day One. He was one of those 
Engineering majors who some day wants to be a 
lawyer. His memories of this place will include 
Civil War battles during the summer, fights with 
the Plebes during Pep-Rallies and attempts at 
boxing and crew. But the rest of us will always 
remember him as a young man dedicated to 
truth and justice, and just being himself 







LYNDEN DUANE WHITMER 



EDWARD S. ZAPOLSKI 



RANDEL L. ZELLER 



Lyn, better known as "Whit" or "Blimpie" 
came to the UNcollege from Staunton Military 
Academy His actual place of residence is now 
being decided by the states of Tenn and N.J. 
Being a Plebe Jock Whit became one of the 
three infamous HOGMEN of '75. If there was a 
critical factor to help him choose his major 
(General Engineering) it was fifteen semester 
hours his Youngster year The only N he 
earned was a black one from the St Valentine 
Day's Massacre USNA style Only two troubles 
were ever encountered by Whit. One was being 
mistaken for his roommate when they weren't 
together, (The duo known as the Golddust 
Twins, Dynamic Duo, Bubsie Twins, etc.) and 
two JEANS DUNGAREES One still wonders if 
Whit will ever be able to wear civilian clothes, A 
real fun loving guy with a good nature he split 
his time hunting gouge and racking. Navy air will 
get a fine officer if they find a plane big enough 
for him and his Corvette 



Ed. better known as Zap hails to us from the 
"Polish Iron Men" of Don-Bosco High School in 
New Jersey. Zap came to Navy to play football 
however, after 2 years. 3 two-a-days, and 1 tooth 
later he decided to become a Navy Officer might be 
easier This however didn't change his jack attitude, 
so his classmates ray in those character builders 
called 54-alphas Speaking of character builders. 
Zap has the Saint Valentine's Day Massacre includ- 
ing a Black "N" Star, and 21 hours, to show how 
character is really formed here at Navy, but that 
was standard in those knicker years in Bite the Bul- 
let Nick D's cpmpany Of course it s not all work 
here at Navy Zap found the real meaning of Army- 
Navy weekend Youngster year, now there's more in 
Philly than meets the eye Then there was his alco- 
holic indoctrinations during second class summer 
and of course we wouldn't want to forget all that 
rack-time, those hard" nights at Ho Jos and an 
overwhelming love for Emmersons Soon after 2 c 
year began he ordered his Corvette and its been all 
down hill since He finally came into his own 1 c 
year, car, O'Club, and duty, and lots of Gravey 
(those EGE majors never did have it very hard) 
This could last forever but I think if there's one 
statement that could describe his way of living its 
"If the minimum wasn't good enough, it wouldn't be 
the minimum " 



"It IS not the critic who counts," wrote Theo- 
dore Roosevelt, "not the man who points out 
how the strong man stumbled or where the doer 
of deeds could have done them better The 
credit belongs to the man who is actually m the 
arena, whose face is marred by dust and sweat 
and blood, who strives valiantly, who errs and 
comes short again and again, who knows the 
great enthusiasms, the great devotions and 
spends himself in a worthy cause, who, at the 
best, knows the triumph of high achievement: 
and who, at the worst, if he fails, at least fails 
while daring greatly, so that his place shall never 
be with those cold and timid souls who know 
neither victory nor defeat "" 




Three Hundred Eighty-Two 





Three Hundred Eighty-Three 




JAMES BOYER 

J B came to the sunny stnores of Canoe U 
from the wilds of Rockville, Connecticut, After 
surviving a rigorous and uneventful Plebe and 
Youngster year, he became the roommate of the 
infamous — mobile, agile and hostile White 
Whale After the Whale's departure he decided 
to pick up his CD Qual as Commanding Officer 
of the 12th Co- Wardroom. He now looks for- 
ward to becoming one of the "Winged 
Wonders" of the fleet after graduation. 





DONALD MORRIS BURKS 

Waging a four year struggle to get the best 
from himself, Don left Hawaiian waters to look 
for that something more at USNA He hung up 
his bathing suit at the end of Plebe year to spend 
extra time in his search for the Orient and 
branch into new and untried things After a 
diverging path Youngster year, Don settled back 
to take from the Academy all he could and leave 
his sometimes unorthodox ways as his mark. A 
hard worker and persistent in both his studies 
and athletics, Don has prided himself in working 
to his full potential and should do well in the 
years to come. 





JAMES W. CRANDALL, JR. 

Jim has gained many a pet name in his USNA 
career. Sugar Bear. Polar Bear, Rodger the 
Dodger, etc All obtained through his expertise 
or eccentricities in various areas A music lover 
from day-one, he bestowed his all-state trom- 
bone honors on the D&B for two years, before 
throwing them over for his beloved Ivliami Dol- 
phins and ivlonday night football He can still be 
seen, however, frequenting the area's various 
music concerts Seriously, Jim's math major has 
found him forever in search of Epsilons and Del- 
tas I think he found them with "Hyman and the 
NUC's" who welcomed him with open arms 
Good luck to a sure lifer 




Three Hundred Eighty-Four 



JAMES JOHN CUFF, JR. 

"JJ" took his time getting to USNA by way ot 
Camden County Community College, Trenton 
State and finally a year at MAPS before entering 
Canoe U as one of the "old men" of the Bri- 
gade "JJ" managed to acquire Mathematics as 
his major, and with the minimum of effort has 
succeeded in remaining barely above the 2,0 
level- Between Varsity Track, Public Relations 
Committee President, Company Hop rep and 
stays of duration on excuse squad, "JJ" has 
acquired the art of bagging USNA, including the 
majority of P-rades and Thursday noon-meal 
inspections since that day in June 1971. June 
Week will see "JJ" gain a long sought after dip- 
loma and begin a promising career as a Marine 
NFO. 




CHARLES WILLIAM KENNARD, JR. 

Chuck (Choo-choo) came to USNA from Fay- 
etteville, Islorth Carolina. Finding himself more 
apt at "bull" than slide rules or steam tables. 
Chuck chose History for a major. He spent most 
of the next four years studying, sleeping, chas- 
ing girls, and trying to convince people that the 
south did not really lose the "War of Northern 
Aggression," Although, unsuccessful at this last 
endeavor, he did prove that it is possible to grad- 
uate from Canoe U without being fried. A true 
believer in the saying; you rate what you get 
away with. Bad eyes ended hopes of being a 
pilot, but Chuck decided being a NFO isn't a bad 
way to pass the time until he can get into law 
school. 



JAMES HOOD 

"0 taste and see that the Lord is good; how 

blessed is the man who takes refuge in Him' 

I will bless the Lord at all times; His praise shall 

continually be in my mouth 

My soul shall make its boast in the Lord; The 

humble shall hear it and rejoice, 

magnify the Lord with me. And let us exalt his 

name together. 

Thou hast turned for me my mourning into 

dancing; 

Thou hast loosed my sackcloth and girded me 

with gladness; 

That my soul may sing praise to Thee, and not 

be silent. 

Lord my God, I will give thanks to Thee 

forever." 

Psalm 34:1 -4, 8 
Psalm 30:11, 12 




JOHN R. LANGAN 



St. Louis, Mo. 



Hailing from the city of the 'Golden Arches,' 
the "Kernel" pinched a loaf in the Annapolis 
area just in time to catch the class of '75. After 
four terrific years of dabbling in the fine arts and 
the good life, the 'Kid Squid' seeks a role as a 
damn steamer aboard a Mississippi River Queen 
or bowing to his Mother's request — a storek- 
eeper aboard the Guano Islands. 



BERNARD STEWART HUMMEL 

11 Transiting from the booming metropolis of 
Evon, Ohio, "Bernie" entered the hallowed halls 
of the Uncollege in search of the better way. 
Throughout his active career as a typical Mid, 
Mr. Hummel continued to be bombarded with a 
barrage of nicknames. He has been affection- 
ately labeled with a variety of adjectives since 
his first encounter with Naval Academy inhabit- 
ants, A quickly compiled list of these nicknames 
would include such descriptive clauses as 
"Space Cadet", "Morroio Mole", "Brad", and a 
more recent, 'Dr. Hugh-mele " By working dili- 
gently at his studies between periods of pro- 
longed rack and overcoming any damaging side 
effects of "tube" originatfed radiation poisoning, 
Bernie has successfully completed the staunch 
requirements for parchment day. Someday soon 
he may be seen leading fearlessly, little green 
men into battle or ornamenting the back seat of 
one of those magnificent flying machines in the 
great "Green Air." We all wish Bernie the best of 
luck in finding "the root of all evil," 




THOMAS MEAD 

Seven five five eight, six three 



Three Hundred Eighty-Five 




GARY LEE MILLER 



Annapolis, Md. 



Life IS halt what you make it, and half how you 
take it 



ROGER K. MOORE 

Roger "Ruski" Moore descending from the 
bombing metropolis of Livonia, Michigan swag- 
gered into the quiet atmosphere of Annapolis, 
Md for a confrontation with 150 years of tradi- 
tion In order to afford a diversion from the vigor- 
ous routine of Naval Academy life, Roger's 
roommate, after two years of "almost" total ded- 
ication, took up the quieting hobby of rodent 
rearing (docile and delectable little gerbils) only 
to find tfiey were cannibalistic in nature. Roger's 
leadership abilities were not overlooked when 
he received a field promotion, first set, first class 
year and given the command of the 12th co. 
Under his direction the company was inspirited 
to achieve a second place finish in the Brigade 
fall color competition With all intentions of 
someday flying, Roger has placed himself in a 
category of "a few good men." 





TONY M. MUSCHARA 

Praise the Lord' For all who fear God and trust in 
him are blessed beyond expression Yes, happy 
IS the man who delights in doing his commands 
His children shall be honored everywhere, for 
good men's sons have a special heritage He 
himself shall be wealthy, and his good deeds will 
never be forgotten. When darkness overtakes 
him, light will come bursting in He is kind and 
merciful — and all goes well for the generous 
man who conducts his business fairly 
Such a man will not be overthrown by evil 
circumstances God's constant care of him will 
make a deep impression on all who see it He 
does not fear bad news, nor live in dread of what 
may happen For he is settled in his mind that 
Jehovah will take care of him That is why he is 
not afraid, but can calmly face his foes He gives 
generously to those in need His deeds will 
never be forgotten He shall have influence and 
honor 

— Psalm 112 1-9 




Three Hundred Eighty-Six 



DANIEL ALAN NELSON 

Upon receiving a presidential appointment to 
the "Boat School," while at Zama Amencan 
High School in Nippon, Dan the "Morman," was 
compelled to the field of Oceanography, but still 
he kept his interests in aviation having not 
received a much-desired appointment to 
USAFA. After a year with Becky and a few cas- 
ual "brown-noses" from George and Tom, Dan 
found the time to develop his vocal talent 
through his active role with the Glee Club and to 
pursue his design aspirations with the IVIasquer- 
aders. Although he usually "flunked" the 
Applied Strength, he did make a good pitcher of 
"gleep," win an occasional game of "Lo Man," 
and he often indulged in avid listening to his 
roommate's harmonious singing. Probably most 
noted as the "Continental Breakfaster" (alias 
"CB "), Dan is a dedicated Naval Aviator and 
hopes to become based in the "only state with 
great, sunny beaches," California. 




GORDON MERRIAM ROESLER, JR. 

"Bronco" in the hot summer . . .Physics and 
El for classmates . . , survival, discovering the 
world on Youngster cruise , . . sailing and 
shooting to keep from studying too much . . . 
the "Youngster Slump" , . two types of ships 
in the world, submarines and targets . two 
girls as a segundo, only one left after Christmas 
. . . destined for matrimony and Nuke Puke 
School, Post-grad later . . . twenty-one years of 
Annapolis couldn't dull the joy of graduating 
. . . forty and out, if Ann stays domesticated. 



LAWRENCE A. NEWCOMER 

Larry, more commonly known by his friends 
as "Newk," left the tranquil surroundings of 
Widber, Pa. ready to challenge the not so tran- 
quil halls of Mother B. Leaving his star studded 
days as a "Rambler," Newk made his debut at 
USNA as a promising member of "Big Blue," 
After careful consideration, he decided to leave 
this life and devote his time to being an Ocean- 
ographer (?). In more recent days, we were all 
glad to see the Battalion placed in such compe- 
tent hands as Newk earned the title of the infa- 
mous "Dr. Know." Upon completion of his 
duties here at Severn State, the Newk will trade 
in his traditional ensemble of black on black for a 
lighter shade of green. Future days will see him 
screaming over head as a member of the mean 
green flying machines. 




SCOTT W. SARGEANT 



STEPHEN ALAN O'BRIEN 

After spending a good portion of his life in 
Canada, "OB." came to USNA as the 9th alter- 
nate for a Congressional appointment from New 
Jersey. Since then he has proved that it was no 
mistake to pull him from such depths. Steve has 
excelled in such things as hockey, football, Eng- 
lish, government vehicle driving, Koolaid procur- 
ing, and hamster husbandry. As he plowed 
through his Oceanography matrix, one thought 
always came back to haunt him, "I should have 
been an English major'" Joseph Addison once 
wrote, "There are three essentials to life; some- 
one to love, something to do, and something to 
hope for." Steve loves Marty, will be flying with 
the eagles (or sea guHs) m Pensacola, and 
hopes to be the best A-7 pilot the world has ever 
seen. 




Three Hundred Eighty-Seven 




DENNIS P. SAVONAROLA 

Dennis Pacifico Savonarola flew into the 
hearts of his classmates one June day in 1971 
on the bos flaps of a "Savon's Delicatessen" 
chow package The real 12th recon never had it 
so good 

Aqua Rock splits his off the rack time between 
Judo, a sweet brunette from fair Baltimore, and 
his beloved USNA swimming pool. 

We hope Pacifico can fly better than drive his 
deceased Sport Coupe, but then, kids don't run 
stop signs on you in the big blue sky 

Watch those curves and corners and fly high 
on Navy 









STEPHEN A. TURNER 

Our principal talent is the ability to apply 
ourselves to various practices. It is existing but 
not living to keep ourselves obliged by necessity 
to a single course. The fairest souls are those 
that have the most variety and adaptability Here 
is an honorable testimony He had a mind so 
equally versatile for all things that whatever he 
was doing, you would say he was born for that 
one thing alone 

— Montaigne 




Three Hundred Eighty-Eight 



RICK WILSON 

Plebe year when Rick came to the Academy 
the tirstles told him there was no way he would 
graduate and still be going with the same girl. 
His roommate even bet him that Rick himself 
wouldn't graduate. Looks like everyone was 
wrong because he is marrying the same girl and 
making it to June 75, Just lucky I guess. 




KEITH MICHAEL ZWINGELBERG 

Keith, or Zwing as he is better known, vaulted 
into Canoe U from the sun basked plains of 
Phoenix, Arizona Although he chose Oceanog- 
raphy as a major, he decided Youngster year 
that he wanted to become a doctor. After pulling 
all strings available, and then some, it seems 
certain he will succeed. An outstanding member 
of Navy's super track team, "The Berg" looks 
like a miniature Milky Way walking, bow leg- 
gedly, about the halls, A really goofy guy at 
times, with an outstanding future wife to keep 
him somewhat sane, he was often heard saying 
, , . "What evil lurks in the hearts of men'' The 
shadow knows'" The Navy and the Medical 
Corps will gam a hard working and dedicated 
officer on June 4, 1 975, 



GEORGE BURTON WINDSOR 

"We must sail sometimes with the wind and 
sometimes against it — but we must sail and not 
drift nor lie at anchor," 



DANIEL S. ZAZWORSKY 



Smithmill, Pa. 



"I have never let my schooling interfere with my 
education." 

— Mark Twain 




Three Hundred Eighty-Nine 




Three Hundred Ninety 




CHARLES T.ALLEN 

Charlie had many things going for him when 
he hit Annapolis from the far out town of Pueblo, 
Colorado. One of his biggest assets was per- 
haps the fact that he was one of the easiest 
going guys to ever hit the boat school. It always 
amazed his roommates how he could smile his 
way through Plebe year. 

It was easy to find Charlie on the weekends 
waging one of the battles of the past in full force 
with his war gaming buddies in one of the rec- 
rooms. If not there, it would probably be best to 
find him in one of his other hobbies such as 
YPs. grades (3.4), and hibernating 

Upon graduation he plans to go beneath the 
sea. It amazes his friends how such a large guy 
from the Rockies wants to go to such confined 
spaces But that's Charlie. 




BERNARD CRAIG BAILEY 

Bernard Craig Bailey, as his close friends 
affectionately call him, a man among men, an 
unparallelled football coach, the person who, if 
the gouge is to be had, has it, will, to his great 
dismay, after four years dedicated to profession- 
alism and a Navy career, never experience duty 
at sea. Originator of the famous motto, "NPQ for 
the chosen few, " 'Bails' has left his mark on all 
who have known him. The Naval Academy will 
not be the same for the loss of this legend in his 
own time. 





Three Hundred Ninety-One 




ROBERT DANIEL PAUL BROWN 

"Truth in the moral of his wit . . ." Shake- 
speare has bequeathed these words to man and 
Bob has lived by these words centuries later 
The qualities of a gentleman and that of a con- 
noisseur of wine, women, and song have been 
established by Bob in the many facets of his four 
years here From the oars and shells of the 
Severn to the firing ranges under T-courl. his 
essence has been the drive for totality. Wit 
though without hmnor is a void which Bob's 
humor filled with his deeds and actions through 
the four years Bob's interests laid not in things 
but in ideas and what might grow from them. 
Homecoming contests and classes bore the 
fruits of a ceaseless imagination that was never 
prevented from expanding As the Greeks, Bob 
believed. "Nothing in excess." 




STANLEY P. CROOK 

Stan decided to come to Canu U after leading 
his senior high school class at Cumberland. R I 
in acceptances to institutions of higher learning 
Such an illustrious and independent individual. 
Stan IS the man who heard the different drum- 
mer drumming. His career at Navy is as illustri- 
ous as his personality Plebe year he was known 
for his clean wipe-it-offs ' A car wreck his third 
class year ended his football career and earned 
him the nickname of Spaceman' for his casual 
space walks around Bancroft Hall During sec- 
ond class year he remained in limbo This 
became short lived during the beginning of first 
class year When his spacemobile was found 
within the infamous seven mile limit and found 
himself very down to earth in the confines of 
USNA walls Stan plans to get back into the 
swing of things with Navy Air upon graduation If 
this man doesn't make it, I don't know who will 
A party man from way back, his lust for travel 
and fun make him a veteran and exciting new- 
comer to any occasion If I had to rate this man. I 
would make it seven light years, truly an amaz- 
ing and farout individual' 




Three Hundred Nhnety-Two 






FREDRICK W.WEBER 

June 30, 1971 — June4, 1975, 



KIRK J. DANIELS 

Kirk J Daniels has always been known for his 
famous statements. Two of these classics were, 
"I'll never give anyone my class pin," and 
"They'll never catch me parking out at St, 
John's College." Needless to say he fell to both 
of these statements Kirk got off on the wrong 
foot starting first class year, but I'm sure it was 
just because he wanted to have one of those 
heart to heart talks with the Dant, While at the 
Academy Kirk had many ECA's, including two 
month's restriction during first class year, the 
Pep Band, NA10, and the Drum and Bugle 
Corps. I'm sure he will make the best of Pensa- 
cola and the Aviation Program. 



THOMAS B. DAVILLI 

"I haven't quite finished yet, Sam Magee. 



Three Hundred Ninety-Three 






STEVEN DUBA 

Steve "Scuba" Duba hailed from St. Louis 
bringing along enough brains to carry a 3.0 as 
well as the gouge for his fellow thirteenth com- 
pany ocean engineers. While doing his time as a 
Mid, he picked up his sacred Jaguar and Tri- 
umph 500 Dunng the fall, he could be found 
anchoring the right end of Third Battalion's foot- 
ball team, providing it did not interfere with his 
weekends. Service selection will find "Scuba" 
aboard a salvage ship where he can best elicit 
his professionalism which he has worked so 
hard to develop over the past four years. 





WARD FOGELSANGER 

Ward Togelsanger came from Casey, Illinois 
with a name no one could remember straight 
and an intense desire to fly He soon developed 
a new study technique which involved closing 
his eyes, snoring, and scratching his head all 
the while. Sitting up in his chair, he sometimes 
got through three pages per night. Ward's true 
love was the Glee Club tour Each semester led 
to the tour as its culmination. Every time Ward 
came back in love with a different girl. Ward did 
well despite a constant string of complaints from 
the engineering, sciences, and math depart- 
ments His motto was, "I'm jus\ here to survive 
this place." 




Three Hundred Ninety-Four 



THOMAS J. GREGORY 

Tom Gregory came to USNA from Laton. Cali- 
fornia, He immediately became the company 
sweat If there was anything to worry about. Tom 
would worry about it. Hard work had its reward. 
Tom rose in the Brigade Honor Committee and 
became a permanent 3 striper He worked hard 
for three years and became COMYPRON 40, He 
studied hard and maintained himself in good 
academic condition. He had the respect of his 
fellow classmates, Tom should have a great 
future in the surface Navy, 




WILLIAM STEVE HOWSE 

Coming from El Paso. Texas, "Howse or Hog- 
ger" as he is more commonly known, wound up 
with the two most "unique" summer roommates 
in the entire plebe class. He managed to follow 
the typical mid glide path all the way through the 
Academy winner of a Black "N." pinned and 
bought a Corvette 2nd class year, became a 3 
striper and was engaged 1 /c year, and is even 
looking at a June Week wedding. His ECA's 
were 1 50 lb, football, knee surgery, and Kim, As 
far as academics go if it wasn't for plebe year 
gravy, he would have had a rough ride, Mr, 
Howse should develop into an excellent Naval 
Officer. I rank him 1 of 4. 



DOUGLAS ALLEN HALL 

Doug came up the road a bit to spend his 
"college days" at U of Navy in his home town. 
With his nightly bridge games, boob tube ses- 
sions, and basketball games, it's a wonder this 
systems major did as well as he did, Doug did 
manage to excel on the fields of intramural com- 
petition, and Maryland roadways in his yellow 
Porsche, If his plans are realized, Doug will be 
found piloting a Navy phantom. 




SCOTT A. LINDSEY 

Scott came to the Naval Academy from a mili- 
tary background From the start, he built a repu- 
tation of being a career Navy man with outstand- 
ing professional bearing. From an innocent start 
Scotty has achieved the plateau of stardom and 
"stud-um" STARDOM in that he was the inspi- 
ration and the drummer for the Naval Acade- 
my's best rock band. "Danforth," Many will miss 
his vocals as he walked through the halls sing- 
ing those beloved oldies "By the way. he was 
the only member of the band that didn't sing," 
And STUD-UM in that wherever Scotty went, a 
hord of girls were sure to follow. Most of his time 
was spent on girls, sports, the rack and the pur- 
suit of a 2,00 Scotty has chosen to be the best 
and will be going to correnodo for seal training 
upon graduation. It is common knowledge the 
Scotty seal will be a success in the Navy and life 



RICHARD W. HESS 

Rick came to the Naval Academy as a man 
without a hometown. Coming from an Air Force 
family, he has lived in Japan. Germany. Hawaii. 
and coast to coast in the US Since the day he 
entered Canoe U,, "Ricky Flyer" has set his 
sights on Navy Air, and will definitely be a "hot 
stick" in Pensacola, Ricky could usually be 
found either feeding the chipmunks in his Toy- 
ota, or feeding his face with AlP box lunches 
The past four years have seen Rick with more 
tennis and squash awards than his B-robe has 
room for, and his energy in the Juice Gang. Mid- 
shipman Modern Music Bands, and parade 
judging is surpassed, only by his knack for hav- 
ing girl A to the football game, girl B to dinner, 
and girl C to the dance on the weekends, 

Happy Carrier Landings, Rick' 





Three Hundred Ninety-Five 





JAMES STEWART MACLIN 

"Big Jim" drifted by Annapolis one day and 
was sucked in for four years and floated off to 
Nuc Power afterwards. In between, Jim estab- 
lished fiimself as a true slasfi by compiling a 3.8 
CUM in a Physics major. Quite the stud athlete, 
he perenially escaped from the jaws of the PE 
department by the narrowest of margins. In his 
second-class year he finally discovered the 
fairer sex, and, after his first love, wargaming, 
spent his spare time pursuing the young lovelies 
in his bright red Dodge Dart. Providing a fair 
wind blows Jim to Nuc Power School, he will be 
a success whatever he does. 





MARKJ.WYDRA 



Three Hundred Ninety-Six 



Two roads diverged in a yellow wood and 
Mark held off the decision as long as he could 
On that fateful morning second class year 
though, Mark tore up his papers and that made 
all the difference He's one of those guys who 
always got written up as "outstanding" and 
though he fancied Bogart and Bond, he created 
his own style with women which always brought 
results but were frequently accompanied by an 
over abundance of heartaches which continued 
to plague him during his stay here Though the 
academy is a fulfilling experience for most, Mark 
like Diogenies, was always looking for some- 
thing else Maybe someday he will find it. 





Three Hundred Nmety-Seven 







JESSE ARILDSEN 

Jesse "Drift" Anldsen ran to the Academy 
from Butler High School in Huntsville, Alabama. 
Then he excelled on the Navy track and cross- 
country teams. Jesse had no trouble with aca- 
demics. If he didn't know an answer he knew 
where to find it His successful completion of a 
double major is ample proof However, Jesse's 
real claim to fame lies with his famous quotes. 
He always said the right thing at the right time. 
Jesse has proven himself as a hard worker His 
motivation, determination, and super personal- 
ity, will give Jesse the proper up-doppler to be a 
fine submarine officer. 



SCOTT ARTHUR BAUER 

Scott traveled from one coast to the other in 
order to attend USNA, hailing from Anaheim. 
California, Scott had a hard time convincing 
everyone that the only reason he came to 
Annapolis wasn't to be closer to his favorite foot- 
ball team — the Baltimore Colts. During plebe 
year Scott decided to give his life to the light- 
weight crew team and the Systems Engineenng 
Department — both groups are glad that he did. 
Upon graduation Scott is going back to Califor- 
nia to attend Nuclear Power School and become 
one of Admiral Rickover's boys 



THOMAS CHRISTOPHER BRASCO 

After spending four years at USNA, Tom plans 
on joining the elite corps of bubbleheads He 
has always been a very patriotic individual, 
exemplified by his great admiration for stars and 
stripes 

Because of TCB's unique ability to tell dirly 
)okes in French, he was awarded an all expense 
paid vacation in Belgium compliments of the 
Foreign Exchange Program 

The desire to achieve and excel in all aspects 
of life IS not uncommon with Tom. His profes- 
sionalism, integrity, and amiability will allow him 
to do exceptionally well in any future endeavors. 



Three Hundred Ninety-Eight 






MICHAEL LEWIS CECERE III 

Mike, alias, "Admiral Codfish." realized his 
long time ambition in June 1971 when he 
entered the hallowed halls of Navy. Although he 
missed his friends and his hometown of Geneva, 
New York, "The Cod" quickly adjusted to the 
spartan existence at the Boat School and 
impressed his classmates with his academic 
prowess In the spring of plebe year after much 
consultation with "Bones," Wild Billy Collins, 
and other firsties, he chose to walk down the 
straight and sleepless road of Mechanical Engi- 
neering Youngster and second class years 
found Mike "ready to work" as he continually 
improved his grades, finally reaching the 
"impossible" plateau of 4 He was also 4,0 in 
the company sports arena, where "Cod" was a 
vital cog in the machine that turned out one bri- 
gade championship after another Mike's keen 
sense of values and dedication earned him the 
position of honor representative for three years, 
culminating in his appointment as Brigade 
Honor Recording Secretary, one of the "four 
horsemen." Always the incurable romantic, 
Cod's heart was stolen by the graceful cruises, 
and that is where you will find him after gradua- 
tion. With his personality and desire, you can bet 
any ship Mike sails on will be 4.0 all the way. 



NYLES CHRISTENSEN 

Nyles, alias, "01 Sweater Chest," came to 
USNA from the ski slopes of Utah. Always a hard 
worker, Nyles is one of the few midshipmen that 
went with the triple major program He was an 
active member of the Rallee Brothers and was 
also one of the infamous B-Men. Nyles' favorite 
haunt was Nimitz Library, where he found that 
the good study atmosphere helped prepare him 
for the next day And even though his concen- 
tration was keen, he always managed to wake 
up in time to get back for taps 

Perhaps Nyles can best be described by his 
own favorite expression, "Burly'" And burly is 
what Nyles will be in anything he chooses to do 



SHAWN H. COHE 




Three Hundred Ninety-Nine 





ROBERT HARDING DAVIS 

Bob Davis, who is better known around thei 
hallowed halls of Bancroft as "The Mormon," 
began his illustrious career here on the shores 
of sunny Annapolis as a skinny, little kid from 
Arlington, Virginia. Now after 4 years at USNA 
Bob is still a skinny, little kid, who has had the 
pnvilege to live with such great roommates as 
"Hicks", "Gabe's", "Jesse", and now 
"Regan " Because of these roommates and the 
fact that Bob rarely ever studies, he has man- 
aged to pull above a 3.00 every semester. Stellar 
in sports, Bob has managed to amaze all his 
classmates with his great hands in football, blaz- 
ing serve in tennis, and his hard head in soccer. 
His love of water, women and song has Bob 
eager to launch his career as a pari of the Navy 
team that claims to do it deeper, the Nuclear 
Bubbleheads With a guitar on his back. Bob 
heads for what should prove to be a very suc- 
cessful career 





DENNIS JOHN DIANTONIO 

"Di ' came to Navy from NAPS with his twin 
brother, Brian. A 1970 graduate of W. T. Wood- 
son High School, Di broke the hearts of many 
young lovelies when he left to follow in the foot- 
steps of his oldest brother. Sieve, a Naval Acad- 
emy grad of 71 . Di quickly developed a sincere 
affinity for the rack and a severe disliking to any 
hours spent awake. This lasted until his true 
loves entered his life, free clothes at Peerless 
and a not so free TR-6. He soon became known 
as the original rally brother and the instigator of 
the "Annapolis 500 Club." Our rally brother, Di, 
will leave Annapolis with a B.S. in physical sci- 
ence, a TR-6. an out of date address book and a 
problem of how to put a thousand dollars in 
stereo equipment into an F-1 4. 



PATRICK J. CORRIGAN 

Pat came to Annapolis from Albuquerque, 
N M , the most recent of his many homes as an 
Air-Force junior A standout high school runner, 
he made the Plebe Cross Country team, and 
more importantly, T-Tables. His quiet, easy- 
going personality, coupled with his unique abil- 
ity to see beyond most "Navy good deals" soon 
established him as a stable element in the Com- 
pany When not racking (nearly all the time) Pat 
could usually be found either running yard loops 
or reading through old Logs at the library. Pat 
was a man of simple pleasures — the Allman 
Brothers Band, his Spitfire and leave of any kind 
Pat's determination, intelligence, and quiet lead- 
ership will surely spell success in his career in 
the Nuclear Navy. 




ALBERT LINWOOD EATON, JR. 

"Big Al" comes to us from the Navy town of 
Charleston, S C. where he spent a year at 
Charleston College tantalizing the girls with his 
blonde hair and Pepsodent smile before 
embarking on his four-year tenure at USNA. A 
diligent student, as most ocean engineering 
majors are. Big Al could be frequently seen 
burning the midnight oil and consuming reams 
of engineering paper and was even known to 
spend a Saturday night or two in the hall wres- 
tling with a tough problem. Despite the heavy 
academics Al still found "Mo," a cute little bru- 
nette from Cleveland, Ohio, who has since laid 
claim to Big Al's athletic body Al manages to 
pass the time between visits to Cleveland by 
starring on the Company basketball team which 
he helped along to a 21 -1 record and a Brigade 
Championship in the past two years. He also 
loves football, tennis, swimming. Mustangs and 
Navy Air. Big Al walked through Gate One four 
years ago with NFO stamped on his forehead, 
and after threatening once or twice to become a 
"Squid," has decided that Pensacola is a nice 
town even for a married man. I am certain that 
the Air Community will welcome this profes- 
sional young man into their ranks. 



Four Hundred 




JAMES RAYMOND GABOR 

Jim Gabor, otherwise known as "Gabes" 
came to Annapolis out of the smog of Cleveland, 
Ohio with a Browns' pennant m one hand and 
an Indians' pennant in the other. After a rough 
Plebe year with "Hick" and "Monkey," he 
decided to trade his pennants for a mug of cof- 
fee and an Italian book, as he chose Foreign 
Affairs as a major Fortunately for his classmates 
he did not instill the Indians' winning ways In the 
Company Basketball team, of which he was 
manager his junior year and coach his senior 
year They managed a 21-1 record for those two 
years in spite of him. After graduation he first 
signs his life away to Debbie, and then to Navy 
Air, either way he'll be up' Never known as one 
to drink anyone under the table, Gabes made 
remarkable strides in that area during his last 
three years at USNA Jim will surely live up to the 
motto of Pensacola, "Navy Pilots do it better." 





JOHN DOUGLASS GINN 

John, an Air Force junior, can honestly call 
almost any place on the East Coast his home. In 
many instances, his hometown depends upon 
which young lady he is trying to impress with his 
deadly charm. In the academic world at Navy, 
John has surprised many people with his lack- 
luster approach but impressive grades Sporty 
cars, stereo equipment, and women seem to 
consume much of his time when he is not show- 
ing his prowess on the athletic field During his 
brief four year "Pit Stop" at Navy, John has 
earned both a varsity "N" in crew and a black 
"N" for conduct With his amiable demeanor 
and quick wit, John will be a welcome addition 
to any squadron, upon completion of flight train- 
ing. 



PHILIP GRIESE 

Phil, hailing from Haddonfield, New Jersey, 
never seemed to wqrry about anything, be it a 
last minute term paper or a watch squad inspec- 
tion Although he was quite a )OCk in High 
School, Phil left the glory of the baseball field to 
become a star in company sports. A veteran of 
many night sorties to DC, the Academy finally, 
caught up with him as he picked up his black 
"N" the first week of first class year. A firm 
believer in academic excellence, Phil it is 
rumored never knew where the library was. He 
seemed to place more emphasis on the gouge 
Phil's easy-going manner and good sense of 
humor will stand him in good stead after gradua- 
tion and in his career following Pensacola. 




JONATHAN GREENERT 

From the steel country of Western Pennsylva- 
nia where he was a standout swmmer for Butler 
High School, 'Nert came to Navy, only to find his 
name misspelled. If it weren't for his uncanny 
resemblance to a certain classmate from Alaska, 
Jon might have had a reasonably trouble-free 
plebe year. Sports were always Jon's forte, and 
he easily made the Plebe Fencing team, later 
settling down to Batt Swimming, Company Soft- 
ball and Fieldball where he starred. After 2/c 
year began, Jon could often be seen with a 
'boro and a cup of coffee, pulling late nighters 
studying and wondering what life was like at 
Penn. Never one to refuse a drink or an invita- 
tion to good times, Jon's weekends were always 
colorful and almost religiously non-academic. 
Jon's easy-going, likable personality and his 
Ricky Ricardo laugh made life at USNA a little 
easier for his classmates 'Nert made his banes 
early as a charter member of the Friday Night 
Club, continuing suit with the establishing of the 
B-Hive. Jon's plans for the immediate future 
involve nuclear power After that, be it Navy or 
civilian line, with his personality, good looks, 
"receding hairline" and quick wit he is bound to 
be a success. 







MARK J. HARPER 



KENNETH ROY HART 



RANDALL JENCKS 



Mark wandered into Navy during the summer 
of 71 from a small town on the Delaware River. 
A versatile athlete, "Andretti" drifted from bench 
to bench, before finally winning his letter on the 
Annapolis raceways Harps dominated Navy 
academics, but saw his stars and stnpes dim- 
med by an unsuccessful getaway first class 
year Undaunted by Deke, fvlark can still mow a 
heavy six-pack down with the buddies on any 
weekend. His goals for Nuc Power are only outs- 
hown by aspirations of a long and illustrious 
career in the Navy. 



Ken left the sheltered and secure life of the 
Baltimore suburbs for the comforting arms of 
"Mother B." In the academic arena he quickly 
dazzled the Profs, and his classmates with his 
uncanny ability to get max results from minimum 
effort, a difficult feat for a Mechanical Engineer- 
ing major Never one to let his schoolwork get in 
the way of his education. Ken could always be 
found negotiating the distance between Balti- 
more and Annapolis on the weekends. Injuries 
put an end to Ken's hopes of playing Varsity 
Soccer for Navy after three years of struggle 
Not satisfied with four years of commuting at 
Navy, Ken plans to anchor at Bainbridge after 
graduation, with hopes of wearing Submariner's 
Dolphins someday. He should prove to be a val- 
uable asset to Admiral Rickover's clan. 



Randy found his way to Annapolis from the 
plains of South Dakota, a feat, considering that 
in October of Plebe year his sense of geography 
swore that the Hawaiian Islands were in the mid- 
dle of the Atlantic Ocean Nevertheless, he 
arrived on time, carrying with him an impressive 
collection of "sweethearts" in his wallet, a deter- 
mination to be an engineer in his head, and a big 
heart in his chest He never lost the heart, and 
despite keeping his roommate awake during 
numerous "all nighters" to graduate an engi- 
neer. Randy does so. Only one thing was denied 
him here — a new and permanent picture for his 
blotter. Maybe the CEO could find one for him. 




Four Hundred Two 



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MICHAEL LEE LINGERFELT 

Being an ex-mountain boy from North Caro- 
lina did not seem to bottier Mike Lingerfelt in his 
drive to graduate from USNA Unable to find a 
free and lasting relationship with a member of 
the opposite sex while on vacation here for four 
years, Mike decided to buy himself a girl instead: 
which turned out to be his car, a TR-6, (What a 
lovely couple they make') Memories of Virginia 
Beach, his lust for Vodka sours, and his sincere 
effort to catch those tasty crabs while living it up 
at the beach have kept this boy plugging along 
Mike, who lives and dies with N.C Stale's bas- 
ketball team, has done quite well in sports, A fine 
Batt Tennis player, lightweight football player, 
and a member of the Company Basketball team 
which lost only once in his last two years here, 
have kept him busy and in shape. His decision to 
go to Nuclear Power School has brought new 
hope for Mike His firm belief that he will find a 
pot of gold waiting at the conclusion of his mili- 
tary obligation, has made Mike eager to start, 
what should prove to be, a very short and suc- 
cessful career 




TOM MADRE 

Tom came to make his fortune at Navy from 
the thriving metropolis of Mountain Home, 
Idaho. Here he gained instant fame by setting 
the world record in the "oi' flip the penny off 
your elbow trick." He has achieved many other 
successes with his various other antics, not to 
mention his being a charter member and gen- 
eral manager of the Coffeemates, These activi- 
ties have left little time for such extracurricular 
activities as studying and sleeping None the 
less he has maintained a 4,0 average in the lat- 
ter, Tom has established himself as a very con- 
scientious person and one who is liked and 
admired by all. His easy going personality in 
conjunction with his leadership capabilities will 
ensure his success in and value to the Surface 
Fleet of the Navy. 



Four Hundred Three 




JACQUES MOORE 

Jack came to the eighth wonder of the world 
trom York, Pa With his first step inside the gol- 
den gates, he began to express his vast knowl- 
edge of historical events and when the time 
came to choose his academic option, he will- 
ingly became a history major 

Times were rough during the first year but his 
constant struggle with the Board always ended 
in his favor. Since then he has expressed a 
desire to join the Marines and continue the 
search for a few good men Let's hope that in 
the years ahead his searching guides him in the 
right direction 



PAUL REARDON 

June of 71 brought this man to the Naval 
Academy via South Boston, Poughkeepsie and 
Essex Junction, Vt Although customer for nosy 
first classmen, Paul made his Plebe year a mem- 
orable one 

Youngster year found Paul in search of the 
simpler pleasures of life forsaking the books, for 
that mysterious something behind his eyelids 
However, the realization that second class year 
brought with, "The Last One Hundred Go 
Corps." brought Paul out of bed and back to the 
books once again, where he proceeded to 
resume his winning ways, with the academic 
department, while his family shifted home base 
from Vienna, Virginia back to his beloved Ver- 
mont. 

Paul excelled in sports in Company and out A 
four year starter on the Academy's fine hockey 
team, he usually managed more stitches than 
playing time First class year found him as the 
co-captain and also as the Company Sub-Com- 
mander just sitting at his desk processing form- 
2's and studying weapons. June 1975 will find 
Paul a far cry from "The Last Hundred" and on 
his way to Nuclear Power School, His great 
sense of humor, capacity for hard work, and 
genuine interest in people will stand him in good 
stead as the service acquires an outstanding 
officer 



RICHARD LYNN SNYDER 

Rick, better known as "Duke" by his many 
friends, came to good ole' Crabtown from the 
mountains of West Virginia. A good athlete, he 
left his hillbilly football team short one offensive 
guard. At Navy. Duke also exhibited his athletic 
prowess participating in a variety of intramural 
sports, from fieldball to Brigade boxing. Major- 
ing in Oceanography, but more important, how 
to enjoy liberty, Duke was seldom seen occupy- 
ing the halls on a Saturday night. He was too 
busy looking for a good time or making one. His 
goal IS to earn his gold wings as a Fighter Pilot 
and he'll surely be a great asset to Naval Avia- 
tion. So if you're ever looking for this "Rally- 
Brother." just look for him behind the wheel of 
his long awaited "Grape." a plum colored Jag- 
uar. 





DANIEL T.VILOTTI 

Forsaking sunny Ukian. California for the 
cloudy clime of Maryland. Dan 'Too Tall" Vilotti 
began a four year recurring battle with the Aca- 
demic Department After two years at Navy, the 
books appeared to have the edge, but they 
didn't figure Dan's drive and determination to 
succeed. A superlative comeback during sec- 
ond class year invokes him as one of the elite 
few who have ventured below the plateau of 2 
and have returned to tell of it This triumph was 
not without its sacrifices: Dan had to abandon a 
varsity basketball career and burn a lot of mid- 
night oil to placate the "Gods of 2 0." Always 
willing to help classmates out or join a party, 
Dan IS well liked and a natural leader The 
Brownshoe Navy will be proud to welcome him 
on board after graduation, and he is sure to 
prove his worth 




Four Hundred Four 



FIFTEENTH COMPANY 

"SOMETHING TELLS ME 
IT ALL HAPPENED AT THE ZOO 
I DO BELIEVE IT 
I DO BELIEVE IT'S TRUE! 
WHAT A GAS! 

YOU GOTTA COME AND SEE 

AT THE ZOO!" 



Four Hundred Five 




RANDOLPH RALPH BRIDGEMAN 

Originally from Greer, South Carolina, Randy 
will always be known for his keen wit, persistent 
battles with academics, zeal for working out (in 
the rack), and pursuit of the fairer sex. His mam 
academic interest was the study of the Russian 
culture and language . 

"So it is that we are saved by faith in Chnst 
and not by the good things we do." 

— Romans 3:28 

By his faith Randy was known. 





KEITH P. CARL 





RICHARD C. CHURCH 

Rick brought a touch of Hawaiian flair with 
him as he became a member of the 
"clubhouse" in the summer of 71 . After surviv- 
ing Plebe year at the weight of 1 59, Rick, later to 
be known as "The Hulk," blossomed to 205 As 
an upperclassman. Rick was to be the comedian 
of our class Many hilarious nights in the young- 
ster wardroom can be attributed to his good 
humor (remember the cream pie in the top 
bunk') And of course, he was the discoverer of 
the "meat-hook " Academically, Rick always 
came through in the clutch Rick will do fine in 
any field of the Navy he selects. 




Four Hundred Six 



CLIFFORD LESLIE COLLIER 

Howling from the backwoods of Belton, 
Texas, Bulldog hit the Naval Academy football 
program where he starred on the Plebe team 
and was selected as Co-Captain of the Varsity 
squad his Senior year. A country boy at heart, 
the Dog had some unique talents which he 
unveiled during Plebe year. Eating muster 
boards and sun glasses was not uncommon for 
the Dog after a few beers. He also proved to be 
one of the best rifle shots in the brigade He 
attributed this talent to the many hours spent on 
his back porch picking off Wetbacks trying to 
cross the Rio Grande, An Electrical Engineer, 
Dog spent more hours rigging gadgets and mak- 
ing plans to shock and scare people than he did 
studying. Never one to hit the books until it was 
too late, he could be found more often than not 
roaming the halls with his roommate and part- 
time trainer planning some sort of mischief, 
John Deere Tractors, Wmdsom Windsor, 
Rhonda, Parties, and Football are his loves, and 
necessarily in that order. Dog's major is gradu- 
ating at which time he will grace the Surface 
Line community with his presence. Sick 'em 
Dog I 




DAVID MICHAEL ENGLER 

All-Popular "Engy," or Baltimore-Mike in bus- 
iness, chose Navy U, because he deduced that 
he could make more investing in a destroyer 
than he could with Harvard's best dorm. So ever 
since he remained our financial advisor, haircut 
and all. Known throughout the brigade for his 
body-building program, his 6', 1 06 lb frame was 
our constant inspiration. But Ivlike cannot be for- 
gotten as a true friend to us all, who always 
stands his ground, and will always be there in 
the pinch We just hope the Supply Corps does 
not get hold of him, he'll invest the defense 
budget m mutual funds and fertilizer companies 
And he will always come out in the black and 
ahead on anyone's chart. 



MICHAEL DOUGLAS 

Dougie was believed to have made his trip 
from Kenai, Alaska to the 'boat school' on a dog 
sled; however, this is not true because his ice 
berg is still double parked at the sea-wall. Never 
has one man been so well liked and equally 
slandered by his friends as Mike He brought his 
quick wit, determination to excel, and if that 
wasn't enough, his lil' woman with him to sustain 
him during his stay at Navy. Mike has been 
through enough roasting by his friends, includ- 
ing his future 'Boss,' Admiral Rickover, to last 
him a lifetime. Majoring in polysci with Chinese 
as a language has awarded Mike many hours of 
many hours, and the opportunity to take more 
for Nuc power, but his good grades reflect his 
efforts, Mike's presence has been felt by all, his 
absence will not bring smiles, and when Mike 
makes it to his first submarine, we will remember 
his immortal words, "Just remember, I'll be out 
there making it all possible!" 




WILLIAM FERRIS 

Bill Per, a Chicago suburbanite, came to 
USNA and immediately showed us that "Big Bad 
Leroy Brown" was just a wimp in his book Bill 
spent two years in Track. He had a knack for 
having bad luck here (getting fried for hair while 
going to the barber shop), and he learned to 
escape from reality by visiting his pad 

Bill was never one to let his studies interfere 
with having a good time, but nevertheless did 
well academically. When Bill graduates in June 
he will take himself and his black N to Pensa- 
cola, and I wonder if it'll be the same after that. 



PETER ENGELMAN 

Agnes came to Navy from an "ideal" chicken 
farm in central New York with a year long stop at 
Cortland State There he played sports and had 
little time for his demanding P.E. major. Here he 
found Chemistry (since there's no P.E.) Santa 
Claus Joe, Rocket and Sammy Davis, Jr M did 
their best, but they couldn't keep him from get- 
ting stars every semester. After 2 years as a lax 
jock he turned to intramurals, culminating in a 
career as John Wooden, "Jr Aggie always had 
time for fun, parties, women, and a little brew 
("Sir, I was just holding it"). NUC Power — 
S.T.F.B. 




BARRY LUCIEN FOSBERG 

"Fos" rolled in as two-hun'dred pounds of 
twisted steel and sex appeal from Ben Franklin 
High in New Orleans, Louisiana Most famous 
for his Jewish marching chants during Plebe 
summer, he was the only one to ever get chop- 
ped liver care packages. The thought that one 
certain Southern Belle, Miss Betty Boop, was 
waiting, launched him into ac year. Earning 
uncountable numbers of N stars as one of 
Heinz's boys, that 2.0 (I mean 4.0) continually 
eluded him. He always took heart in the fact that 
there was one firstie there to say, "Fosberg, get 
your trou altered'" Never one to be accused of 
smiling before 1 1 am, Fos was happiest in the 
theatres of DC, lost in his large personal library 
or in a fine local restaurant Doing a fine job on 
the Plebe detail first set, he breezed through first 
class year in a little red Fiat. Surface Line looks 
mighty fine (even if it is an oiler) As long as he 
keeps his specs on, a successful career in the 
Navy is all his. 



Four Hundred Seven 







JAMES SAMUEL HANNA 



RICHARD T.HOKE 



ANDREW R. JESSON 



Jim's love for the sea is without comparison. If 
he wasn't on summer cruise or sailing on the 
Severn, you could be sure to find him walking by 
the sea wall wishing he were. When he could 
turn his mind from the sea, "Hatchet Hanna" 
made a name for himself on the Soccer and 
football fields Two women also managed to turn 
his head, but they mistakenly thought they could 
find better elsewhere This prompted Jim to the 
motto "You can love them, but don't trust 
them," We know it won't be long until he will 
have command of a destroyer, and maybe even 
his own "Cal 25" 

"They that go down to the sea in ships, that do 
business in great waters, these see the works of 
the Lord and his wonders in the deep" 

Psalm 107:23, 24 



"Hokey," the name he won Plebe summer, 
traveled southward, from his peaceful home- 
town of tVlount Holly, New Jersey, to continue 
his studies and military life having been an Air 
Force Brat most of his life. He will long be 
remembered for: his extra long hair, that man- 
aged to fool many officers: his hand stand trips 
to the wardroom, "His Office," during study 
hour: and most of all his carefree view of life witti 
wine, cheese and a sporty green Triumph. 



'Drew' was well known in the company for his 
natural athletic abilities Andy always put out, 
which was quite obvious by the way he always 
limped off the field Coming from up state New 
York, Drew entered the Academy with a girl on 
his mind and the Lord in his heart, and held on 
boldly to each throughout the four years His 
high voice was a great asset to the Glee Club 
and a source of marvel for the company, and the 
doctor who gave Andy his physical A very 
organized person, Andy wisely divided his time 
between writing to Wende, singing in the Glee 
Club, and scratching wierd figures on paper for 
his Chinese major 

"Seek ye first the Kingdom of God, and his 
righteousness, and all these things will be added 
unto you," 

Matt 6 33 
"The young lions do lack and suffer hunger, but 
they who seek the Lord shall not lack anything" 

Psalm 34 10 



Four Hundred Eight 






GLENNA. LANZER 



MICHAEL JOSEPH MANFREDI 



MICHAEL ROBERT MANLEY 



"Butch" brought his red-neck from Vasolln, 
Ohio, and has managed to step on it ever since 
The women around Crabtown never knew what 
they were missing; at least that's what he said 
Abundantly blessed with discretion and tact, 
"Butch" also quit smoking and drinking officially 
at least 6,234 times in four years. Yet Glenn will 
soon find himself flying the friendly skies, and 
his warmth and honesty will be welcomed any 
place he flies Whether in a plane or not And 
he'll find that certain girl up there somewhere 
Until then, we all just hope they realize what they 
are missing' 



Coming from Miami, Florida, Mike never had 
any trouble adjusting to the Academy or aca- 
demics His zeal for the Dolphins was exceeded 
only by his dedication to live a victorious life in 
Jesus Christ, 

"For I am not ashamed of this Good News about 
Christ. It IS God's powerful method of bringing 
all who believe it to heaven." 

Romans 116 



Mike entered the Naval Academy by way of 
Santiago, Chile A veteran of the Chilean Naval 
Academy, plebe summer only moderately chal- 
lenged his seabag of naval knowledge, and he 
quickly began mastering such USNA jargon as 
"carry-on", "rack", and "football" After estab- 
lishing that the men with the striped shirts were 
referees and not prisoners of the revolution, 
Mike quickly became a member of the 3/c, 2/c, 
and 1 /c wardroom system Being one of the few 
genuine soccer players in the company Mike 
could most often be heard yelling "I Cross eet!" 
when not chipping in goals A fine student, Latin 
lover, and good friend, Mike will no doubt serve 
Chile with the same degree of professionalism 
and character he displayed while aboard USNA. 




Four Hundred Nine 




KERWIN MILLER 

Hailing from the nations capital. Washington, 
DC, Kerwm made it a point, during his 4 years 
at the University of Navy to always find humor in 
every situation Killer, as he became known, was 
so nicknamed, not because he was such a great 
boxer, ex-convict, or, as he thought, a ladies' 
man, but. because his first name was so awk- 
ward and IVIiller rhymed with Killer Killer, using 
his nickname as a reputation was always trying 
to strike terror in many of his classmates, who 
many times could be found chasing him through 
the halls. He applied much of his energies to the 
sport of boxing. After boxing his first year at 
USNA, he turned to, managing, officiating and 
coaching, mainly because he was afraid of get- 
ting his "mug" further messed up in the ring. 
Swimming was another of his athletic abilities 
and he could be found many an afternoon sur- 
veying the bottom of the instruction pool for air 
pockets. Killer's favorite word was "liberty," and 
he could be found every possible opportunity, 
either ankling out into town or leaning against a 
lamp-post on West Street, with hands in pocket, 
toothpick in mouth, whistling the tune, "Shaft," 
Killer leaves us with his motto for success at 
USNA, "Ivlinimum effort, Maximum Grade." 





RICHARD C.RUSH 

"Crit" as he came to be called faired from the 
quiet southern town of Petersburg, Virginia 
Academics was not his fort6 but what he lacked 
in this area, he more than made up for by his 
athletic ability Crit will be remembered for his 
Budweiser Beer and his green l\/lustang parked 
behind Halsey Field House, The memory of his 
mighty escapades to Mary Washington College 
during second class year to see his spice of life 
and the next morning running to his rack one 
hour before reveille in order to get some rest 
before his six "N" day will linger in the minds of 
all who witnessed the events, 





PAULRAYSIEDSMA 

Affectionately known to his friends and foes 
alike as Beefo, the Ma arrived at USNA from 
Woodstock, III , knowing full well what he was 
getting into (and he still came''') After pursuing 
Batt football and company fieldball for one sea- 
son, he decided these were much too vigorous 
sports to subject his frail body to and opted for 
the much more sensible position as Varsity 
Lacrosse Manager Never far behind the Sup's 
list, he was always striving for that perfect union: 
the best grade with the minimum effort After los- 
ing "Heifer" and his innocence Second Class 
year, PR found "Fanny" and settled down to 
getting himself together With his fine back- 
ground in Chemistry and his intense desire to 
join the Submarine Service, not to mention his 
obvious leadership qualities, Paul should make 
an excellent addition to the fleet, no matter what 
Admiral Rlckover thinks. 




Four Hundred Ten 



STEVAN SILVAST 

Silvie came to boat school fresh out of John 
Marshall High School in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 
Being senior class president and all around boy 
wonder, it took the rigors of Mother "B" and 
plebe year to snap him back into reality Aca- 
demics never really proved any trouble to Steve 
when he decided to work, but many times the 
rack called and he had to man his post, Steve 
became famous with the plebes as the hardest 
person to wake up in the entire company or 
world for that matter Plebe year was spent try- 
ing to get rid of his high school sweethearts, 
which was no easy task with one determined 
young miss Third class year was rather 
uneventful all the way around, but second class 
year was rather different The girl of his dreams 
came into his life and things have never been 
the same After Debbie, his next big love is Navy 
Air and the F-1 4 Tomcat One of the most friend- 
liest and likable guys in the whole Brigade, Steve 
should add a great deal to the fleet upon gradu- 
ation 




DAVID DUTASTA THOMPSON 

Dutasta was born in St. Augustine, Florida, 
and was found three days later on a secluded 
beach tipping Budweiser tails and petting alliga- 
tors Not much IS known about the early years of 
his life — no one has the courage to tell the 
story All that is known is what I have observed 
during the past three years The man has tre- 
mendous sympathy for animals, and, as a result, 
has roomed with a Dog during his stay in Annap- 
olis, 

David IS majoring in Bioscience (Pre-Med) m 
hopes of becoming a Medicine-Man and follow- 
ing in the footsteps of his forefather Tecumseh 
Although his major takes a good amount of his 
time, he has managed the time to row bow in the 
— 1 Plebe shell his Freshman year, and since 
then excel in a number of Battalion and Com- 
pany sports However, the majority of the time 
he could be found training his Dog in dark halls, 
sidewalks or wardrooms in the art of respectable 
scare 

His love for parties and wild bucking and jerk- 
ing Mexicans accounts for his frequent 
absences on weekends and also for his always 
managing to be one paycheck behind his class- 
mates. 

His loves are Budweiser, Michelob, Busch 
and Miller Eights, not necessarily in that order. 



GEORGE DONALD STEEL 

Coming out of the All-American City of 1820, 
Don had all the ambitions of each of his compa- 
triots Parties every night, dating 600 girls, and 
expectations of new found friends were the gen- 
ius' from Indy idealistic goals. Somewhere, 
someone neglected to tell him shower parties 
were of no credit 'Bird' could swear that he has 
dated lots of girls, unfortunately the 600 had a 
head on crash at 67. Our bachelor till 30 is now 
a sucker at 22 (right AP). Always "Mister Pre- 
dictable," It's been amazing how a 2 can be a 
3 8 Don's been a leader all the way, all of us 
now know where to find him, wardroom, coke 
machines, and bathrooms This future NFO 
ought to be quite a leader up in the skies If he 
can't find the enemy, he'll just happily play with 
his chickens all day long 



EDWARD STEFANIK 

Eddie Stefs brought his fleet-footed track feet 
and VW down from Union, New Jersey with 
sights always set on Navy Air. Being the only 
veteran of two-months car restriction, his class- 
mates always looked down to Ed for the father 
image Occasionally emerging from his cubby- 
hole to the wardroom, his running commentary 
on any TV show delighted the crowd. Any villain 
quickly fell under the attack of Big Ed and 
Dough-Boy, regardless of Iheir size or rank But 
Ed has it together and any wardroom or sack in 
the world will welcome him. Navy Track's loss is 
Navy Air's gam. 




•; Ti^^ri- *,- -,^^4«!X5Tff-r« 




PHILIP AUSTIN TOMKINS 

Phil grooved into the Navy scene from Sunny 
California with shoulder length locks, and has 
earned his "Long Hair" nickname ever since 
Phun Phil never did quite dig the scene at Crab- 
sville, but his passionate affair with A-4's and 
Navy Air will continue forever When he is CNO, 
we must remember his cheerleading days, his 
amazing ability to consume one beer without 
becoming ill, and his amazing down to earth 
friendliness May he have following winds in his 
pursuit of Mrs Right, wherever she is God 
knows he's looking' In the meantime he always 
can make anything and any place a good time. 



BRIAN JOHN WEGNER 

Wegs set sail for USNA from Michicot, Wis- 
consin with a suitcase in one hand and a "pack 
IS Back" button in the other, A dedicated stu- 
dent of academics. Wigs could usually be found 
plugging and chugging at his desk or cursing a 
computer unless Kareem was being unjustly 
fouled or Green Bay was being cheated by the 
rets. One could always look to Wegs for his 
bright smile, cheerful disposition, and an unend- 
ing variety of basketball "slop" shots' Always 
one to get to the bottom of things. Wegs will go 
the Nuclear Power route upon graduation It is 
Brian's sharp mind, raw humor, and dedication 
to the service that will no doubt serve to make 
him a fine naval officer. 



Four Hundred Eleven 







NORMAN L. WHITE 

Stormin Norman, leader of the commute to 
Navy club, says he can't believe he survived till 
"75 " After the shock of plebe year and the 
loneliness of the dark ages, Stormin pulled his 
head out and decided to change his life style He 
became a hot dog on the Navy Hockey Club and 
in the off hours set up a small villa in Glen Bur- 
ma, complete with companion, (of course every- 
thing has Its price, right Norm'') Dnfty suffered a 
ma|or setback after the detail and his set as Co 
Commander started but |ust in time his good 
fairy (Roxanne) came and administered a good 
swift kick where it counted Now Norm is count- 
ing the days till he and his little woman ride off 
into the sunset in a C-9B 



KENNETH WILLETT 

Ken flew in from sunny San Jose four years 
ago and has been waiting to fly back out ever 
since — NFO-style During his stay here Ken 
maiored in sports and the television set with a 
minor in academics Never one to let them break 
up the weekend, though Ken called Germany 
his second home, and having spent several 
years there, he had no problems in breezing 
through his Area Language Studies major Did 
just fine with their national beverage also Kens 
good nature and determination to follow through 
at whatever he does have proven to be great 
assets to him while at the Academy and certainly 
should help him in whatever his future holds in 
store 



MICHAEL HARRISON WOOSTER 

"Woo" wandered in from sunny Southern 
California and quickly impressed the firsties with 
his ability to stick his foot in his mouth As he 
drifted through youngster and second class 
years he managed to plow through girls, grades 
and grease without much problem A short stay 
on the Eastern Shore first class summer finally 
tied him down to his last Q.A D and a farm M\ke 
has provoked a lot of laughs and a lot of 
thoughts during his stay here, but he knows that 
he only made it through by the strength of God 
"Thou wilt show me the path of life In Thy 
presence is fullness of |oy " 

Psalm 16 11 
"Reioice m the Lord always, and again I say 
Rejoice," 

Phil 4 4 



Four Hundred Twelve 








Four Hundred Thirteen 




JOSEPH A. ALEXANDER 



HENRY SCOTT BALDWIN 



BRUCE E. BEUCHEL 



East Greenwich, Rhode Island in particular 
and New England in general have always been 
Joe's home, and after one quarter of a planned 
twenty year career it should become his actual 
residence. Besides a commission and a dashpot 
degree m Systems Engineering, Joe should also 
come out of the Naval Academy with a new wife, 
Carol, a survivor of four long years The immedi- 
ate future should find Joe Fossil Fueling it on 
some cork in the Atlantic. The Atlantic will never 
be the same 



Scotty, a native of Porterville, California, has 
enjoyed the years spent at USNA. He counts it a 
privilege to have been here, and has appreci- 
ated and met victoriously the challenges and 
opportunities presented. He attributes his |oy of 
life, successes and abilities to the growing per- 
sonal relationship he has with Jesus Christ 
Scott has decided to pursue a career in Nuclear 
Power and there also invest his life in growing 
closer and closer to the living Lord, and in help- 
ing others to meet Him and live their lives to the 
fullest, through Him. Nuc. Power, you have a 
good man. 



"Boomer " Spurning the colleens of his native 
Wisconsin, "Boomer" brought USNA one of its 
brighter lights. His reserve belied his excellence 
both in varsity fencing and in academics, where 
It must be admitted that he preferred engineer- 
ing to the humanities One of the "Bobrey 
twins," he could always be relied upon to 
defend the customs and traditions of the service. 

Bruce has anticipated his service selection by 
annual close shaves with the "sub" squad, but 
he wears his stars half the year, anyway Self- 
reliant and more easy going than he likes to 
think, Boom is a sure bet to go far, whether 
above sea-level or below the wave. 




Four Hundred Fourteen 





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ROGERJ.CONNELL 

Roger comes to us from Cincinnati, Ohio, a 
man of few words but many actions. Rog, as in 
Grog, was our spiritual leader on the Athletic 
fields always endeavoring to be number one, 
(1 e "No points for second place") He has great 
expectations which he will make come true Rog 
IS a doer Rog's greatest desire is to someday 
carry a sword, being a true swash bucklet at 
heart. After struggling with four (4) service 
selections he has finally given marriage the most 
serious thought Roger's enthusiasm and posi- 
tive attitude will carry him through his career (20 
years no less) and may someday bring him that 
Jensen Healy 




CLEVELAND E. COOPER 

After living for three years with a man I've 
never seen, I've determined Coops must split his 
time between football and missing taps inspec- 
tion, long distance calls to a certain lady in 
Rochester, New York, Definitely maintaining a 
low profile in the company, his token appear- 
ances at formation continue to stupify MPO's. 
Youngster year rocketed Cleveland Eddie 
Cooper Into National Fame and a hat two sizes 
larger. Since then "Super " has been fully occu- 
pied assaulting thermo (twice) and perfecting 
his weekend vanishing act. Coops has forsaken 
the deep blue for Marine green and is destined 
to become "C. E, Cooper the Super Dooper 
Trooper," 



Four Hundred Fifteen 




LESLIE IRVING EDGAR 

Les hails from the locust land of Utah, Inno- 
cent as he was when he first reported, he soon 
found that fast cars and faster women were 
more his way of life Breezing through one of the 
toughest majors at the academy, Les managed 
to maintain a 3 5 In Ana, f\/lan Les is not known 
for working within the system but after three 
class A's he soon found it was easier to live 
closer with the regs Les' good friends, Tracy 
and the gang, have not seen him since the mid- 
dle of Freshman year He interprets the regs to 
read four inches on top as well as on the sides 
Rumor has it that the IRS is investigating the four 
hundred dollars Les made from first chair, fifth 
wing and didn't claim That money was used to 
keep his two machines full of gas and in top 
working order during second and third class 
year Instead of wasting a lot of time and money 
on girls that were not his type, Les made it a pre- 
requisite for all girls to spend the first or second 
date camping with him in the Shenandoah Val- 
ley Les IS an easy going guy but sometimes the 
girls say he's too easy. He has many friends at 
the academy which he has gained through his 
cheerful outlook on life and he is sure to gam 
many more when he hits the real world. 





ROBERT H. GANZE 

Ganzer came to Navy from sunny San Diego, 
bringing a promising career as a swimmer with 
him. He followed it faithfully three years, winning 
an N ■ as a youngster. Although truly devoted to 
the sport, a cute blonde turned out to be more 
attractive than Coach Lawrence and cold water, 
and 5 out of 6 weekends free spelled the end. In 
addition to swimming, racking and TV viewing 
occupied a lot of Rob's time In fact, some feel 
his wardroom was better than the first class's, 
Rob naturally got his car early Second Class 
year, a beautiful maroon '74 Vette, Although it 
was his pride and joy, he realized it was not 
good enough and throwing caution to the wind, 
he moved up to a '61 Corvair, which he hopes 
will last him long enough to get back to San 
Diego and Surface Line, 





THOMAS X.HAMMES 

Tom, or T, X , as he's affectionately known by 
his friends, came to us from that delightful town 
of St IVIaries, Idaho Accustomed to seeing no 
more water than could be found in the nearest 
puddle. It's easy to see why T X, refused the 
Sea and chose the Grunt Corps for his profes- 
sion. To find him, all one had to do was search 
between the sheets on his rack If not there, then 
Chesty could be found with the star of those 
dreams (not his roomie) the future Mrs. T X, 
Hemmes With 1 10% of his time spent on these 
two luxuries, one wonders how did he ever grad- 
uate'? If he could bottle the secret, he'd make 
millions — of friends 




Four Hundred Sixteen 



RICKEY DALE HARWELL 

"Dirtwell " Remember all those photos you 
"Gooed" and "aaahhed" about through three 
years of Luck Bag? Those and many others 
were the work of this young TexaA from Irving 
Photography is not his only art form: an accom- 
plished guitarist, he often serenades C^) his 
classmates and friends Russian was his major, 
but his real love is poetry and literature, and girls 
. . . and flying. Soon we expect to see him soar- 
ing high above the deep blue waters of Pensa- 
cola and from there'' We can only say his charm, 
friendliness and winning ways are sure to help 
make it a success wherever it is that Uncle Sam 
will send him 




ROBERT HUTCHINS 

Sugar Bear planted himself in the USNA yard 
after pulling roots from Greenville. Texas, He 
came to Navy about as pure and innocent as the 
All-American Boy can be, but the harsh military 
environment soon made him what he is today 
Always working diligently at the tedious studies 
of the dynamic bull major. Hutch maintained his 
extra and long weekends. His A's in attitude and 
conduct were balked by his cunning, intelli- 
gence, and luck, as he had to be one of the most 
non-reg high stripers this place has seen in a 
long time. If he makes it through this last year 
without going NPQ, may his days at "Right Full 
Rudder" be many. 



CHARLES ALBERT HILL 

Chill comes to us from Brewer, IVIaine After 
two years at the University of fVlaine, their easy 
going character decided that Navy life was for 
him Dividing his time between the rack, jug- 
gling, and his trident project. Chill managed to 
keep a 3,8 average. With all these activities he 
managed to be one of the leading partiers. He 
could always be depended on to go camping or 
skiing at first mention and is a willing and able 
"Bear Watch" as Egor can testify. Chill's favor- 
ite saying is "Things have never been like they 
are today " After graduation Chill will be going 
to Pensacola with the boys to be an NFO, 




JAMES H. JORDAN 

Jim hails from the falcon state of Colorado, 
Infamous for his shocking laughter that rang 
down the halls and into the eardrums of his first 
class, Jim found plebe year to have a few more 
wrinkles than the rest of us. With an infallible 
sense of direction to the pad, he was in close 
competition for the company spirit award. His 
tedious and relentless work as honor board 
advisor saw the last of many a good midship- 
man, yet he smiled on in his career to sleep 
through formation, extra duty, D,Q,, etc, etc., 
etc. Until firsty year he had visions of fulfilling a 
life long ambition to fly, but smoke congested 
lungs and Annapolis pollen made him see Sur- 
face Line as mighty fine. 



CRAIGA. HIMEL 

Craig comes to us from the land of Sugar 
Cane and Alligators. This unsung Revolutionary 
quietly sits and dreams of the day that he can 
trade in his easy going ways for a "Fast Stick" 
and a "Cat Shot" being a Naval Aviator from the 
word go Craig is the quarterback of our first rate 
drinking and holds a grade point average 
directly proportional to the nurriber of nights he 
could remember his name Craig could always 
be heard: "You must be confusin' me with 
somebody who cares'" and "We been wrong 
for so long, but we're right tonight!" Craig will be 
long remembered for his good nature and spar- 
kling smile. 




MARK FREDRICK KLAUSS 

Klausser rolled into Historic Annapolis from 
"America's Dairyland," somewhere north of the 
Artie Circle, surprised to find that there were 
parts of the country that didn't have snow twelve 
months of the year and you don't have to sleep 
with two blankets in l\/laryland during the sum- 
mer He immediately proceeded to charm the 
hearts of the upper class he met on induction 
day with a candid response when asked what 
his name might be — "Klauss," he said, "Like 
in Santa, only not so jolly." f^ark became so well 
acquainted with several of the upperclass during 
his Plebe year that they would ttirow parties for 
him and a few of his Plebe type buddies nightly 
before evening meal. The next year and a half 
was almost totally devoted to the systems engi- 
neering department until he realized that sanity 
took precedence over QPR, Most of fVlark's 
weekends since the enlightenment have been 
spent on "Delta Ops." As a firstie, he always 
said that Friday afternoons were the happiest 
hours of his life. Navy Air is fortunate to get such 
a talented and hardworking man dedicated to 
high ideals and personal standards of achieve- 
ment Who could ever forget the time Klausser 
remarked about post Navy plans for himself, "I 
could always drive a beer truck." Adioslvl. F. 



Four Hundred Seventeen 





JAMES D. O'BRIEN 

Jim O'Brien, a well lo do Irishman from the 
cold North, got along well with everyone in 
the company Commonly referred to as OB, 
he played out his option for 2'/2 years on the 
Varsity Football Squad before taking the con- 
trols for the Intramural Sports Program and 
the newly formed Computer Football 
League, 

For Service Selection he was passed up 
for NFO of the Goodyear Blimp and wound 
up in sunny California parallel parking 
canoes 

OB'S pride and joy were two things; Asso- 
ciating with his hometown's Professional 
Sports Teams — from the Queen City of Buf- 
falo. New York (especially OJ and the Gang) 
Also he loved music, especially soul tunes, 
from the Bump" to the mellow songs of the 
Stylistics 

Moved from 2nd team to 1st team on the 
company drinking team with his new drink 
Screwnogs and ranked 3rd in the company 
in logged TV horus (especially with "Split 
Second " and "Monday night Football", 





PAULRICONSCENTE 

After spending a year at Columbia Prep 
School, Paul's dream of becoming a glamorous, 
All-American USNA midshipman came true. The 
six-foot bundle of brawn, teeth and hair came 
here hoping to make his mark in Collegiate foot- 
ball and baseball, but settled for becoming one 
of the company's true "Hatchet Men" on the 
intramural fields; and usually settled to the bot- 
tom of the pool for the P,E Department's swim- 
ming tests. Not letting secondary duties like 
books and homework get in his way, Paul was a 
staunch nnember of the Company's "Merry 
Men," and never missed a good party. Being 
one of the few to be deep selected for A, A,, Rico 
was one of the player-coaches on the Varsity 
Drinking Team, preparing himself for a promis- 
ing career in the fleet after graduation Paul 
relied upon the Surface Line's motto — "Some- 
thing Left" — after being turned down for 
Nuclear Power, being NPQ for Navy Air, and 
being too smart for the Corps If Paul can get rid 
of his seasickness problems the Navy will see 
one of Its first officers — for five years, at least 



MALCOLM D. PATTERSON 

"Pats." Hailing from just down the road in 
Bethesda, Md , Pats was Navy Blue and Gold 
from Ihe word go Malcolm was well known in 
the company for his fund of useless information 
and his warehouse of books and papers When- 
ever not conjugating the verb 'to be,' this sys- 
tems engineer was always willing and able to 
help his classmates with their studies. (Though 
Pats didn't allow his superb intelligence to get 
sidetracked into the race for grades ) The Bob- 
sey twin of infirm constitution, Pats didn't waste 
his time taking Physical Education when he 
could be in the race With his great physique (or 
lack thereof), Malcolm never let his coordination 
C) get in the way of his fencing, 

A third generation mid, the question hasn't yet 
been answered whether or not Malcolm will 
break with a surface tradition and join 
"Boomer" beneath the sea. 




MICHAEL PAUL STEPHENSON 

Mike came breezing in from Minnesota with 
that easy-going attitude everyone likes to see in 
a Mid but never does, and he's stayed that way 
for four years Plebe^ear found him trying for 
Varsity wrestling but a bad knee ended his 
chances He did earn the nickname of "Iron 
Man" because firsties could beat on his chest 
without a flinch from him It only those Grads of 
72 knew that Iron Man spent 2 weeks in the hos- 
pital with a broken sternum after they left Mike 
found the "Hideaway " as a freshman and was 
immediately promoted to the first team company i 
drinkers With 4 years at USNA, you could count 
his dry weekends on one hand Iron Man has 
that incredible ability to beat the system that will^ 
take him tar in his Naval Career 



Four Hundred Eighteen 




RICHARD J. THOMAS 

"beneath the stagnation of those who have 
closed their minds to the future, is the prevailing 
feeling that there simply are no alternatives, that 
our times have witnessed the exhaustion not 
only of Utopias, but of any new departures as 
well Feeling the press of umplesity upon the 
emptiness of life, people are fearful of the 
thought that at any moment things might thrust 
out of control They fear change" 

— SDS, PORT HUROU STATEMENT 
This IS Rich Thomas, He begs no judgements, 




GARY ROBIN STRUL 

IVIoshe came breezing into USNA with a IVIiami 
tan, LONG BUSHY HAIR, and a winning smile 
and managed to keep them all through his tour 
years at the Academy. Gary could be seen in the 
afternoons either taking out his frustrations on a 
tennis ball or working with the Iviasqueraders 
He always had to study hard because he never 
managed to get the legendary "gouge" profs 
Gary was always a great conversationalist and 
we listened and listened and listened' He was 
always a diligent worker at everything he did and 
this ability will carry him far in his future with the 
Navy 



STEPHEN W. WALSH 

Steve came from the wilds of Southern New 
Jersey with a mellow, quiet outlook on life The 
trials and tribulations of life m Bancroft Hall 
prompted his evolution to a more radical frame 
of mind His quick, probing mind led him to ask 
troublesome questions that the purveyors of the 
power structure could not answer 

Welshman spent many hours playing basket- 
ball in spacious Smalley Pavillion which was a 
constant source of joy for him. Steve has always 
believed in relaxing in a mellow fashion and 
goods follow him wherever he goes Steve's mili- 
tary aspirations are of short duration but his 
quality as a man is much more important. 
"A Talent is formed in solitude, but a character 
in the torrent of the world." 

— Goethe 




JAMES FREDERICK WHITE, III 

Rich or Freddie or the 'IVIaryland 
Connection" hails from Stevensville on the East- 
ern Shore wilderness. Appearing on 30 June 
1971 at USNA as the roly-poly boy from the 
Eastern Shore, he quickly lost thirty pounds and 
has been gaining them back since the end of 
plebe year. Rick's colorful nature and willing- 
ness to pursue fast sports cars, hopefully faster 
women and drink gave him the opportunity to 
use his "Maryland" connections to get himself 
and his classmates out of trouble Rick will also 
be remembered for connecting the boys to the 
"Hideaway" and the "Colonel" where many 
cars rode out the late summer and fall car purge. 
Rick's easy going ways enabled him to cram 
four years of college into the last four weeks of 
each semester. Rick had a flair for longer hair 
which caused him to develop lock-knees from 
admiring it so much in the mirror His other flair 
IS for Navy Air and he's looking forward to gold 
wings (and any other wings he can win along 
the way) Rick will do well flying and will be 
remembered as a doer by his companymates. 




Four Hundred Nineteen 





Four Hundred Twenty 




JOHNE.ARLINE 

John Arline, the man who was most sought 
after at taps time, knew more about the "ins and 
outs ■ (literally) of the Academy than anyone. 
Athletics and Pat were his loves "Guseppe" 
was one who was always smiling, or you were 
wishing he was; and who might be the first Naval 
Academy Graduate to be a hit man in the Mafia 
A Brigade boxing champ, an All-American 150 
lb. Linebacker, "IVIachine's" desire to excel is 
unmatched. He's headed for the Corps to con- 
tinue his exploits. 




CHRISTOPHER LEE BECKER 

Hailing from Nashville. Tennessee, Chris, a 
charter member of room 1 1 03 and better known 
as "HO," quickly traded in his high school wres- 
tling knee pads for boxing gloves and soon met 
with considerable success. His academic con- 
quests were to be admired, for if anyone got 
through the Naval Academy on sheer desire, it 
was he. He is best remembered for his quick wit, 
competitiveness, short lived cycle adventures 
and excellence in betting on Super Bowls A 
best friend of everyone. Chris plans on joining 
the immediate marriage program followed by a 
successful aviation career as 2nd Lt , USf\/IC. 




BRUCE ANTHONY BUCKIEWICZ 

"Boog" came to the Naval Academy from 
South Amboy, New Jersey with aspirations of 
becoming a Navy baseball player while turning 
down several athletic scholarships to other col- 
leges. Needless to say. he has since spent much 
time regretting this decision Finally coming to 
the realization that he was stuck, Boog hung up 
his cleats in favor of his present activities of 
sleeping, chewing tobacco, and partying on 
weekends Perhaps one can get an idea of why 
he IS sometimes referred to as "Weird Boog" 
when one thinks of a Polish Chinese major sit- 
ting around chewing tobacco and listening to 
blue grass music All of us will have fond memo- 
ries of all the parties and tailgating with "Pot" 
after all the football games No one can quite fig- 
ure out Boog's selection of Marine Corps but 
know that he will be successful in all of his future 
endeavors 




Four Hundred Twenty-One 







STEPHEN J. CASSIN 

From the Land of Lincoln he came with ideas 
and ambitions to move mountains; unfortunately 
he picked on USNA, which proved most impas- 
sive to any improvement, Stephen's academics 
have taken the largest part of his years and 
which won him the title of "Resident Company 
Scholar/' His love of football is only surpassed 
by his love of the Emerald of the sea Stephen is 
one of the few hard core bachelors we have left 
in the company, which can only be explained by 
his perfect record of missing every tea fight 
Plebe year And the metamorphosis which 
seems to entrap us all during these brief years at 
school has been ineffective with Stephen. He will 
always be the same good 'ol Irish from Chicago. 



THOMAS C.DILLON 

Tom, more commonly known as "Dils " hails 
most recently from Great Falls — Virginia that Is. 
Dils always found his way to adding a bit of vari- 
ety and excitement to Academy life. Company 
asphixiation from Saturday morning plastic 
experiments, nightly jaunts skindivmg in the 
reflection pool, and water balloon target practice 
on the tennis courts range as some of his tamer 
escapades. Renowned for his running achieve- 
ments, among which number numerals in cross 
country and track and two close calls with for- 
mer girlfriends, we were all amazed to find him 
caught by a tiny Floridan beauty. Looking for- 
ward tograduation and his new roommate, 
Tom's friendly manner and ability to find the 
humor in every situation are sure to make him a 
success in all his endeavors 



CHRISTOPHER PRATT FOLEY 

Chris was never more than an out-stretched 
thumb away from home in Chevy Chase, which 
over the years came to be known as a friendly 
refuge for many of us He made friends quickly 
as his red hair became a trademark almost as 
distinct as his weekend reddened nose. 
"FOLES" never had any trouble finding a party, 
no matter where it was, but when it came to nav- 
igating to a barber shop his orange ducktail was 
always off course. He was never quite at home 
unless there was a Schlitz nearby but he 
adapted well to the dry weekends which often 
found him studying with equally staggering dili- 
gence His hard work and polite manner have, 
and will continue to, serve him well in whatever 
he decides to do 



Four Hundred Twenty-Two 



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NEAL F.GUERNSEY 

Neal, better known as UBIK 75, gave up the 
good life as a ROTC college student at Michigan 
and brought his "high" spirits and talents to 
Navy He demonstrated an early aptitude for 
Naval Aviation by pruning trees and scattering 
spectators with a huge boxkite and buzzing low 
over sailboats with an airplane. Whenever he 
was not involved with aeronautical activities, he 
could be found railroading requests through the 
administration, marching his pep band through 
the Mess Hall, or hosting Christmas parties in 
September. The Fleet will never be the same 
after UBIK arrives 




MICHAEL JINNETT 

Mike, "M. J." Jinnett signed up for the 4 year 
USNA program out of Detroit, Michigan. Carry- 
ing along his athletic accomplishments of high 
school, Mike stayed with football and track with 
his best success coming on the cinders around 
Thompson field, which surely kept him in shape 
for all the Melville Miles he would run. Most of 
the 3/c and 2/c year was spent wrestling with 
his Mechanical Engineering ma|or while trying to 
outwit the "Greats of Griffin" Hall A good friend 
of all and lover of any kind of fun, Mike did man- 
age to find time to enjoy his 1st and 2nd loves; 
looking for "the right one," and cruising in that 
beautiful yellow machine. After graduation, Mike 
will don (vlarine Green and be off to what all his 
friends know will be a successful and enjoyable 
career 




Four Hundred Twenty-Three 





PATRIOT C. MANGAN 

From the bustling town of Dayton, Ohio, Pat 
came to USNA to be a slash, for he has spent 
the last 4 years studying, studying, and study- 
ing. It has paid off well, for in his Mechanical 
Engineering major he is oh so close to that 
respected 3.00 QPR mark, and has become one 
of the 1 7th company's be St "professors of 
gouge." He is a great competitor in company 
sports, excelling in light weight football and his 
favorite sport, basketball. He will be best remem- 
bered for those stylish penny loafers and his ina- 
bility, despite all efforts, to gam just one pound 
His quiet but good nature has helped make him 
one of the most respected of us all and the one 
probably most likely to succeed. A tremendous 
friend, Pat will be a great credit to the standards 
the Naval Service, in particular the Nuclear 
Power Program, upholds. 





JAMES McCONNELL 

With his golf clubs in hand, Mac set out to find 
a course offering as much challenge as he 
found at his home in Houston, Pa. Curiously 
enough he came to the Academy where his 
clubs took an immediate subordinate role while 
other activities came to the forefront. A 1 18 lb. 
giant, Mac quickly made his mark on the wres- 
tling mat. Known to surge to as much as 142 
lbs., he was obviously not limited in his interests, 
A connoisseur of good beer and fine women, he 
quickly availed himself of the party scene. A win- 
ner at all his endeavors, he approached aca- 
demics with the same attitude. After acquiring 
substantial "gravy" during plebe year, Mac was 
able to sit on his laurels and direct more effort to 
wrestling. Continual practice, as experienced by 
his female cohorts, developed him into a distin- 
guished wrestler Unfortunately, after receiving 
two N*s, Mac fell victim to a back injury which 
sidelined him during 1 - c year. Not one to be dis- 
couraged though, he quickly rebounded and 
can be found every Friday at Happy Hour His 
quick wit and cheerful optimism find him at the 
center of any gathering Such characteristics 
will lead him to inevitable success in the future 





JOHN F. MOODY 

After impressing the upper class with his vast 
knowledge of sports trivia as a plebe, John 
skated on to youngster year, where his aggres- 
sive prowess at hops earned him the nickname 
of Maddog. The end of the year found him losing 
his heart and head to his OAO in one of the fast- 
est romances around After a refreshing dip in 
the river the night before Army, John continued 
on through 2 c year with the wife to be and five 
stripes to add to his wardrobe Now on the home 
stretch, Maddog looks forward to wedding bells 
and Nuclear Submarines. 




Four Hundred Twentv-Four 



CHRISTOPHER ALBERT 
MORTONSON 

Once upon a time, in that long, hot summer of 
71 , there came to these hallowed halls a young 
Wisconsin lad, known to many as Pooh, Always 
a lover of wine, women, song , . and Thermo, 
and a firm believer in the philosophy of "Let the 
good times roll , ,," Mort came to be famous 
for his June Week exploits. When not cruisin' in 
his TR, with a tall cool one close by, Whitefish 
Bay's native son could always be found at his 
books, making colossal attempts to survive the 
rigors of a Systems Engineering major — a task 
which obviously took its toll, for his hair began to 
fall out . . In the future we can rest with the 
assurance that the friendly skies are safe, for 
Navy Air is about to be blessed by one of IVIil- 
waukee's finest. 




RICHARD ARNOLD RYBOLT 

The 'Milford Eagle' sailed on the wings of a 
"BIRD" to the Severn Home for Wayward Boys 
four years past. Weathering numerous 
romances and facing the demanding rigors of 
Analytical IVIanagement, Rick skillfully sidestep- 
ped Calculus, Econ and Probs and Stats He is 
renowned for his ability to sing the words to 
every song on the radio, either past or present. 
This Buckeye, never letting the routine shatter 
his outlook or calm easy going nature, smiled 
once every semester. Continually working to 
improve his academics and waistline, Dick's 
physique was highlighted by his powerful chest. 
Always on the go either on foot or in his TR 6, 
Dick anxiously awaits the future upon the 
threshold of a dream, in Marine Aviation. 



BRIAN R. MURPHY 

"Murph," the sailing captain of seventeenth 
company came to this famed institution from the 
depths of obscurity which he calls Caruthers- 
ville. Mo. Murph developed the reputation of 
being the most responsible mid in the company 
Whenever something dubious and wild was 
going on in the company, he was usually 
responsible By combining his natural mischie- 
vousness with his wires major. Murph managed 
to cause confusion. When the wardroom tv goes 
on the blink or FM radios change stations by 
themselves, Murph was usually around the cor- 
ner. Despite his mischief, stubbornness and 
southern background. Murph will probably be 
one of the best officers the Navy has seen. 




WILLIAM J. SICHKO 

Willie — USMC bound is sure to be a success. 
He can BS better than anyone we know He 

has done his best to limit his weekly study hours 
to under five. The "pad monster" always seems 
to defeat Bill. His interest in life is Sherrie. Sher- 
rie and Sherrie not necessarily in that order. 
India Company plebes will never forget his lead- 
ership first set 



MARKA. PEIFER 

Mark, the son of a West Point graduate, came 
to Annapolis to pursue a military career in the 
footsteps of his father He excelled in almost any 
endeavor he chose, although there were a few 
exceptions, mostly feminine. Better known as 
Bred, he was famous for muffing the big chance. 

Mark spent as much time as possible working 
on his management major Sometimes he even 
missed the half time show of the Monday night 
football game in order to study for a test the next 
day Football was always pne of his favorite pas- 
times whether it be as a perennial light-weight 
intramural player or a statistician for the varsity 
games. Mark's winning attitude and natural 
leadership are sure to make his future bright 
whatever it may be. 




HUGH DANIEL SNEAD 

Danny drifted into the Academy from Newport 
News, Va., and has continued drifting ever 
since. After the usual hard time of plebe year, 
Danny drifted into youngster year picking up his 
grades and "his girl," both without very much 
effort and not necessarily in that order Danny 
never did put much effort into his History major, 
instead saved his energy during the week for the 
good times on the weekends Not reaching aca- 
demic honors never did really bother Danny 
though, for as he once said. "If the minimum 
wasn't good enough, it wouldn't be the mini- 
mum" Not sure of his service selection due to 
his bad knee, Danny is still hoping that a billet in 
civilian line will pop up Danny's easy going 
nature, his carefree attitude and his ability to 
party at the drop of a hat should ensure success 
at his one major ambition — to graduate from 
here. 



Four Hundred Twenty-Five 




THOMAS M. WAECHTER 

Who can ever forget "The Head" with all 
those curly locks. As he proceeded to make his 
mark at USNA. really coming into his own 
Youngster Year, he discovered the rack — 
where he can still be found during any free time 
A Florida boy, Tomhad problems adjusting to 
the Northern climate', until he found companion- 
ship in the fall of 2 c year Now Tom concen- 
trates on graduation and tying the big knot, after 
which he will show Nuclear Surface what a fine 
officer and gentleman he is. 




KENNETH BRYANT SYKES 

Ken came to us here at Canoe-U as the tides 
do from that old Navy town of Portsmouth, Va 
Although Ken has found the going rocky several 
times, his hard working and highly personable 
nature have carried him over even the sharpest 
obstacles Ken has been very active in company 
sports over the years playing fast-breaking bas- 
ketball, masked man fieldball, a stretching fast 
pitch first baseman, an artful tube watcher, and 
a masterful racker Looking for a tour aboard a 
tin-can shortly after graduation, Ken is hoping to 
eventually make his mark as a Naval Aviator. 



DAYTON F. WARFLE 

On a cold, gray, windy afternoon in the Fall of 
'73, in the Notre Dame-Navy football game, 
Lindsey Nelson was credited with these famous 
words that were heard throughout the nation 
"Tackle made by Dayton Warfle from Divid- 

ing Creek"^ Must be a mistake in the program" 
and thus "Warfs" was made famous the world 
over He was a man of intense desire who 
couldn't have come closer to a 2.0 if he tried 
His romantic lite was nothing you could write 
about, but of course neither was the Duke's. His 
goal, after graduation, is to be one of the best 
and one of the finest, and without a doubt, Warfs 
will be a success no matter what he does. 





TIMOTHY R.WARREN 

Tim Warren came to USNA from Newark, Del- 
aware, with a short stop at NAPS After strug- 
gling through a hectic year with "Clovis and 
Petie," Tim could finally begin to use the leader- 
ship techniques he had waited for on the "New 
Members" of 31 , Never in too much trouble aca- 
demically, he worked his way toward his goal of 
becoming a Naval Architect, while many others 
were sliding back to General Engineering 
Although he never seemed to be in the limelight 
of the company, since he was in the D&B, Tim 
probably had more drive to become an Officer 
than many of the "Thirsty Third " Now, with 
graduation and Diane in the near future, he is 
still working to become the officer he has been 
waiting for Either Surface or Nuc-Surface Line 
will get a real hard charger come June 4, 1 975 






Four Hundred Twenty-Seven 





DIRK RAYMOND AHLE 

Dere hails from the Corps and what a fine per- 
son he has been to those of us who know him 
Claiming Hazelwood, Mo. as home, Ale came to 
us ready to set the world on fire, after having 
had a magnificent tour at NAPS. Sarge's antics 
at Navy have become legends and the countless 
tales of wine, women, and woe will be Happy 
Hour talk for years to come Always a party- 
maker, the Paratooter spent his weekends jump- 
ing out of perfectly good airplanes and jumping 
into his car(s) with his O.A.O, Planning on 
returning to USMC after graduation, Dere's 
other plans include Air and getting hitched — 
and they said neither could be done! 





RANDALL J. AVERS 

Randy arrived in Crabtown with his collection 
of Playmate sweethearts, from Ivloline, Ohio, 
graduating from one obscurity to another. 
Doughboy was immediately drawn to athletics 
with most of his workouts originating in the rack. 
If he wasn't drifting in the hall during study hour 
looking for gouge, he was barbering for the 
company or looking for chow cafter 150's Ran- 
dy's moods were as varied as his hairdos, and 
as unorthodox as his drinking habits and taste in 
music. Most of his liberty time was spent cruis- 
ing on his Honda or '69 GTO deciding where he 
should go Randy will be remembered as a sin- 
cere fun lover at heart 



Four Hundred Twenty-Eight 




FRANK J. BERTALAN 

Never one to say "I'll pass," Joe, together 
with his S F,0, could be found any weekend lost 
on GBR searching for the true meaning of 
anything 




JAMES M. BOBENAGE 

He IS five foot nine, weighs 185, kind of nar- 
row in the mind, and talks much jive, but all in all 
he's a pretty good guy. Big Jim. 

Jim. known to everyone as Bo, came to 
Annapolis from the mines of Pennsylvania to 
accept a nine year no-cut contract with Navy. 
During study hour Bo and his golden arches 
have been known to frequently break loose from 
his mooring and slowly drift toward the ward- 
room coffee machine. He is presently awaiting 
the ok for postgrad work, on the moon. 




Four Hundred Twenty-Nine 




MICHAEL L. BROWN 

If you don't have anything good to say. don' 
say anything at all Be cool, Joe . . theSFO. 





GERALD A. BURGER 





JAMES A. CROWLEY 

Crow came to Canoe "U" from Syracuse, 
New York. A young fair haired lad with a twinkle 
in his eye, an obscene laugh, and visions of 
atoms, Hymann, and Twenty Thousand Leagues 
under the sea Working hard to maintain and 
excel. Crow maxed out as an academian and 
Psuedo Soccer King on the Stellar Company 
Level, to slide into first class year with a well- 
worn path to Arlington, complete with long 
weekends Crow shone Youngster Year as the 
company Cools and Good Taste Rep at a rous- 
ing after Notre Dame bash in Philly as he dazz- 
led the young ladies with his Suma wrestling 
techniques Jim is drawn to the challenges of 
Nuc Power and the life of a sewer pipe sailor if 
he ever gets to grow a beard, he'll make a fine 
Captain Nemo The submarine service will gain 
immensely from Jim's presence as he does to 
prove that submariners do it deeper. 




Four Hundred Thirty 



DANIEL JOSEF ELINS 

Danny, better known as "Rudy," descended 
upon the Academy from Martlnsburg, West Vir- 
ginia He came armed with his slide rule, "in and 
out" boxes and his omnipresent filing system. In 
company, Rudy gives the "Promulgator" a run 
for his money when it comes to "passing the 
word" on an event or activity. 

Noted for his love of "pushing papers," Rudy 
could always be counted upon to have any and 
all forms, special instructions and the latest 
changes to the beloved USNAR, He was the 
local Batt Supply and Admin, rolled into one — If 
Rudy doesn't have it — you don't need if Danny 
should have a long and note-worthy career in 
"Hymie's Navy," so long as he stays clear of the 
Navigation Dept. (Remember Portland'^) The 
prediction is that "the Rude" will have the entire 
submarine force "organized" in less than one 
week after becoming a participating member 
Take 'er down Ens. Rudy!!! 




LAWRENCE G. KLOTH 

Coming to us as an outstanding individual 
from the risque hills of New Hampshire, Larry is 
noted for his true wit and amazing energy. 
Known to his friends as the Slothe, Larry contin- 
ually amazed us with his romantic tact and aca- 
demic perseverance. 

During his four years at the Academy, Larry 
was famous with young lovelies in the area for 
his "painful knee" and his always unexpected 
watchi standing. He finally found his true love as 
a first classman, overlooking the well built mer- 
chandise at the local Chevrolet dealership 
Known to the company freshmen as "the Shaft 
Monster," Larry became the first "Polar Bear 
Commander" during his second class year. 
Countless teaming freshmen were heard to 
cheer as he broke the ice in Santee Basin. 

Larry has always excelled while at USNA His 
boasts have gone from "never drinking in the 
shower with a broken leg" to "study at Pensa- 
cola, what's study." Anyway, we wish Larry 
many happy dreams and always another chorus 
of "My Sweet Lord." 



WILLIAM M. HICKS 

With a sparkling career behind him in Danville, 
California, Bill came to USNA ready to take the 
world on in the field of mechanical engineering. 
His major interests in soccer and girls made him 
an outstanding candidate for the ever prominent 
USNA "Jocks and Dear John Club." After sur- 
viving a tough freshman year as "the man in 
charge of window closing," he earned the nick- 
name of the Promulgator With a schedule for 
everything. Bill worked hard at writing romantic 
letters, car shopping and on occasion — aca- 
demics. 

Although his permanent residence changed 
from California to New Jersey while at USNA, 
Bill's heart and soul remained in the West The 
names of the Oakland Raiders and Oakland Ath- 
letics were never taken in vain in his presence. 
At the end of Youngster year. Bill fell in love for 
the first time — with a Corvette, After several 
thwarted attempts at romance Bill will finally win 
his true love this year. Bill has always been one 
of the most optimistic and fantastic people in the 
Brigade. His true test of optimism will occur 
when he goes to work for the original "old man 
of the sea," Admiral Rickover. 




DANIEL T. LAM 

, , . But Oz never did give nothing to the fat 
man, that he didn't already have. 



DONALD WILLIAM JENSEN 

Originally from Grand Island, Nebraska, Don 
moved to Iowa the end of his Plebe Year. Don's 
"carefree" attitude towards certain "establish- 
ment ideas" enabled him to actively pursue his 
interests in the liberal arts and the medical field 
Being an ardent athlete, Don successfully 
evaded six intramural seasons through such 
devious means as Masquerader's productions, 
broken ankles, and assisting with the "Aqua- 
rock squad," 

His claims to fame are presidency of the Prot- 
estant Chapel Choir, and having maintained the 
best record in the Brigade during his four year 
tour as company honor representative His pol- 
icy was "Nothing seen — Nothing heard — No 
action taken'" Noted for his "stellar" study hab- 
its, Don has managed to remain in good stand- 
ing in the "Bicosci" program Don's romantic 
flare was somewhat stifled due to him having a 
O.A.O in Nebraska. Wedding bells are definitely 
in his immediate future. 




WILLIAM OLIVER MEYERS 

With the exit of Farrell, Milo Mindbender was 
born. Milo holds the following records: 

1. Least hours on total number of term 
papers 

2. Most hours as S.I.R. or on the X-Squad, 
3 Most miles on any second class car 

4. Least miles on any first class car. 

5. Most hours in T.V. wardroom or movie 
theaters 

6. Most tragic love affairs with the Youngest 
girls. 

7. Most hilarious performances and demer- 
its for the least amount of beer. 

8. From 1 in 840 to 745 in 825, 

9. Most roommates having departed USNA, 
10. Most hours in the rack. 

For the future we picture Milo married to Ruth 
with a J.V. in every room of his apartment. An 
outstanding performance in Navy Air flying heli- 
copters to drive-in theaters. 



Four Hundred Thirty-One 







JOSEPH J. PAULIS 

Harpo Faultless hails from a quiet little berg in 
California, San Diego. A world traveler at heart, 
J. J. can always nnanage to find a HO-JO's at 
which to rest his weary bones. 

Our future F-4 driver has had some problem 
hanging onto roommates over his tenure at 
Navy, hopefully this problem will not carry over 
into the cockpit 

Wt.enever J J is not pursuing academic 
endeavors, he may be found studying horizontal 
inertia, hasselmg BEZO, beach balling or with 
his future Navy bride 

The one phrase which will endear us all to 
Harpo IS: "I'm not kidding around anymore. 
D iti" 



DARRELL RUSSELL 

Company pharmacist and 4-yr president of 
the aqua-rock club were among his many 
achievements at USNA. However, Moe Brown's 
greatest achievement was avoiding debtor's 
prison and having everything he owned repos- 
sessed 

A history major and serious student, he has 
been known to relax from the pressures of aca- 
demic life by covering his body with shaving 
cream and running from room to room. 



JOHN DICKSON STUFFLEBEEM 

John came to the Academy from a Navy fam- 
ily and plans to stan one himself on or about 7 
June '75 He had a good load of the military 
prior to his entrance into the hallowed halls of 
Navy His formative high school years were 
spent at Randolph-Macon Academy where he 
amassed no less than eleven letters in football, 
basketball, track, rack, and girls. Stuff then went 
into the Navy as a Whitehat and at NAPS distin- 
guished himself as Military Man of the Year 
[mmOY'?) Academics not barring his way, 
Boomer established an impressive record as 
Navy's Punter and lettered three years. John 
aspires to be a Naval Aviator and Navy Air 
indeed has something to look forward to — as 
soon as he can beat the Surface Line Rap. 



Four Hundred Thirty-Two 




CLEMENT D. URBAN 

"Urbs" arrived here at Mother B from the 
sunny beaches of California and proceeded to 
dazzle everyone with his Tarzan like body and 
Mark Spitz swimming ability. "Aqua-rock" spent 
many a fine afternoon soaking up some Natato- 
rium water. Plebe year was really a bag for Urbs 
with such tine roommates and with guidance 
from his upperclass buddies like T.O, from a rel- 
atively obscure start, "Volkswagen" proceeded 
to enjoy the finer points of Youngster year with 
parties (how did he get those strange lumps on 
his head after Notre Dame) and with more feats 
of strength. It was 3/c year that he finally 
learned the secret of academic success — 
many a night he could be found roaming the 
halls in search of the best gouge As he said, 
"You can't hate gouge." Company comedian, 
academic advisor and resident music expert, 
"muscles" was always up for a good time (or a 
pizza — whichever came first). If need be he 
would go AWOL to see Led Zeppelin. Gradua- 
tion will find him headed for the Nuclear Navy 
and if ever there is a rock and roll heaven, he is 
sure to be there. 




WILLIAM GORDON WEYAND 

Coming to the Boat School from Loveland, 
Ohio, Bill (affectionately known as Stump) has 
been fighting a never ending battle against 
Navy Bill's work with the Dumb and Bungle 
Corps was always praised by the USNA hier- 
archy One of the much loved officers smilingly 
said, "Good job with the D&B this summer; that 
will be 75 + 2 " Were it not for the "42," Stump's 
attendance record at parties would have been 
perfectly intact. 

Stump's classmates confronted him with a 
close shave on his 21 st birthday Stump has also 
had some close shaves with romance, but has 
managed to remain as unencumbered as ever. 
Stump plans to take his firebird down to the bird 
school in Pensacola and hopes to end up on a 
birdfarm 




ROBERT V.YOUNG 

From the scalding hot beaches of sunny Flo- 
rida, Bob came to USNA with his sights set on 
being a Navy Track jock Nothing was to stop 
him. Neither his first semester QPR nor a bout 
with MONO was to keep this man from his N'''. 
But really Bob, what is a coach for'' 

Throughout Youngstei year, "Spring" devel- 
oped a reputation in many fields. Not only were 
his hours logged in the "rack" and occasional 
"cramps" impressive, but his taste in women — 
outstanding. ('') 

As second class year moved upon us, Bob's 
views on life changed He decided to skirt the 
big time in sports and settle down to being a sim- 
ple "company man." His participation in com- 
pany sports, company parties, company cars 
and women will never be forgotten. 

With Bob's love for the Beach Boys, Firebirds, 
water skiing, and the sun, he will soon find him- 
self back in Florida as he plans to get this set of 
wings for Navy. 





Four Hundred Thirty-Three 





Four Hundred Thirty-Four 




DOUGLAS KEVIN AULT 

He came to us from Ohio as Doug and left us 
as an officer named DK In the beginning it was 
evident that DK was not |ust another Midship- 
man From the time that Heads" had DK into 
his room for extra instruction on push-ups until 
Pat happened along, DK's stay at USNA had its 
ups and downs For the first year and a half DK's 
love affairs were like a ten yard dash, they were 
over before he really got started After Pat came 
to his rescue, like a "sister" should, the only 
thing that was left in doubt was his service selec- 
tion It seemed as though most people did not 
want him and the one that did; he "just couldn't 
get up for " Our class will graduate at least one 
officer and for all the bad things he has said 
about engineers he is to become a professional 
engineer with the CEC. 





GARY D. BENNETT 




WILLIAM WORDEN CLEARY 

W W came to the prison from the California 
settlement of Pasadena, With him came all of his 
conceited stories about how great California 
was. He was a football player, lover, and mid- 
shipman in that order. W, W. had many skills, 
one of which was not getting caught Others 
included varsity track, social tack, using phones 
illegally, sketching, speeding, sleeping, and 
avoiding the N IS, 

W W was known for his working hard and 
playing hard He showed his leadership ability 
many times and was a firm believer in never giv- 
ing a sucker an even break. 

W W had many loves while at the prison but 
his first love is Navy Air and the Navy will be 
receiving a fine pilot come June '75 



MARK FRANCIS DARROW 

Hailing from a Holiday Inn straddling the 7 
mile limit, the proud son of Mother Bee and the 
company's duty family. Captain Drago has been 
fighting tooth and nail for that small spotlight on 
the stage of life for his entire naval career. 
Majoring in gouge, youngster year found him on 
many an all-night marathon studying Materials 
and the tube. A varsity steerage jock, O-club 
stalwart, and balding eagle, Marky is most 
famous for 58 straight letterless days, cross 
jokes, and wah wahs The company's perver- 
sion representative and MAS H regular was 
never known to turn down playing in the hall, 
parties, juggling, ride requests or the wardroom 
That IS, until 5 interviews, 3 visits with the Admi- 
ral and surrender of his first-born son yielded 
Mark his OE dream So John Wayne will be seen 
pushing his Javelin to Nuc School after achiev- 
ing separation from USNA in June '75. 




STAN 
RUBIN 




ROBERT MacNEILL 
EICHELBERGER 

After swimming through his first year and 
amazing his classmates with his ability to skate 
while looking as if he was working, Bob spotted 
the Chapel Dome 1 3 hours later than the major- 
ity of his classmates and immediately began the 
great escape on his way to avoiding over 500 
demerits in his Youngster year For this and vari- 
ous other escapades he earned the nickname 
"Houdini" which he felt was better than the 
plebe nickname "ICOR" lovingly bestowed 
upon him Parents Weekend by his mother 
Probably not one of the company's biggest 
social giants, Bob astounded everyone with his 
widespread romances ranging from Kansas to 
Virginia, Confirming everyone's doubts as to his 
sanity, he volunteered to spend 10 weeks sub- 
merged his first class summer and loved it' so 
much that he decided to make it at least a 5 year 
career. While at Navy, Bob starred in many ways 
including swimming and flour bombing. As one 
very wise person once put it, "Bob, I guess you 
do have a problem!" 





JAMES WALLACE EMERY 

Big Jimmy left Dallas one day when he 
decided that being a Naval officer might be more 
fun than being a Texas Ranger, His friendliness 
is exceeded only by the size of his ears and his 
ability to find good-looking girls. His claims to 
fame are his unique ability to wham-o a peanut 
butter jar, and to single-handedly wipe out a 
soccer team (his own, unfortunately). Most of 
his academic battles were with the wires depart- 
ment, and much of his spare time was spent try- 
ing to coax more volume from his stereo. He 
never could understand why his roommate and 
an occasional BOOW wanted it turned down. 
Navy Air will gain a long, tall Texan heading for 
the "rodeo in the sky" after graduation, if Jimbo 
can manage to squeeze into a cockpit. 





CHARLES ENGLISH 

Hell, no! He ain't fergettin. A true patriot, Phil 
left Bear Bryant begging on his knees in order to 
defend his country in the US Navy It became 
questionable 1 /c year, as that Southern gentle- 
man almost saw as much of the Crimson Tide as 
he did of the Big Blue If he wasn't flying down to 
Dixie on weekends, he could be found challeng- 
ing any hairpin curves in the Annapolis area and 
going faster than the Blue Angels Phil did have 
a nice car with some nice options; parachute, 
lily-white exterior, heavy-duty floorboard, and a 
cruiser control One thing is sure about Big 
Magic, by the time he's 25, he'll have his first 
million in the bank If he has any trouble. Mom 
should be able to chip in a little After gradua- 
tion, Phil aspires to have command of the first F- 
1 4 Squadron in the Confederate Air Force 




Four Hundred Thirty-Six 



KEVIN PAUL HART 

Little Buddy came to boat school trom San 
Juan. Kevin's devotion to the Academy and the 
Service have been unparalleled. Always a hard 
worker, his locker will rival that ot any plebe. A 
man who really got his money's worth out of 
three stripers Lib's, Kevin holds the record for 
least number of nights spent in the hall. As an 
expert with the bayonet, he has driven this point 
home on numerous occasions. 

Whether he's a ground pounder or a back 
seat driver, he'll be a fine representative of the 
U.S. Navy. 




MARK KLETT 

Weighing in at a lofty 180 pounds plebe year, 
Mark soon lost his baby fat that summer only to 
find it again for good old 1 /c year. In between, 
you could find Mark cheerleading, playing lax, in 
the rack, in the rack, in the rack, or in any wing 
of Mother B. on a "Gouge Safari." Second class 
year found the Squat studying more than 10 
hours a week, so he quickly picked up another 
major so he wouldn't have to study so hard. Lest 
anyone get the wrong impression, it must be 
pointed out that Mark is saving himself for the 
fleet. Until his major stock interests climb to the 
point where he can retire to the life of leisure of a 
true blueblood, Mark hopes to be performing in 
the Navy as a seal. 



STEPHEN MICHAEL HUGHES 

Alabama lost numerous exciting times but 
saved many a young lady's heart when Mike 
came to USNA. Mike did not find luck; luck fol- 
lowed Mike around like a puppy. One of his 
more amazing feats was when he went before 
the Academic board 'unsaf and emerged on the 
Merit List, all while dating the Dean's daughter. 
The other tales of conquest are too amazing to 
recount. Medically, Mike was always a surprise. 
He was entertaining his friends either with viral 
hemophilia or hyperventilation much to the cha- 
grin of the Medical Department One day Mike 
will fail to escape the grasp of the opposite sex 
and will become a husband. In the meantime, 
Mike will be flying back seat only to a very fast 
Navy pilot. 




MICHAEL WILLIAM LORD 

Mike came to Crabtown from what some peo- 
ple call turkey town. North Adams, Mass. During 
his plebe year Mike was given the nickname 
Lucky of which he proved to be deserving dur- 
ing his four year stay at Mother B, This uncom- 
mon luck, gave him an unbeaten track record in 
good squad leaders, intramurals, and duty sec- 
tions, to mention a few. Lucky has the distinction 
of being the only midshipman to choose his 
major in his first class year. During second class 
summer, with Georgetown tugging at his coat- 
tails offering a scholarship and freedom, Mike 
decided to endure the four years at USNA and 
delay his law career. Although Mike has uncom- 
mon luck his academic success was the result of 
many diligent hours with the books. He is a hard 
working, concerned, and extremely liberal indi- 
vidual who has a lot to offer the Naval Service. 
Graduation will show Lucky a June Week wed- 
ding and a career as a Naval Flight Officer. 



SCOTT CRAWFORD KEE 

If the days of sail could somehow miracu- 
lously return, Scott would be doing his best to 
usher them in. A romantic at heart, he would 
have fit in well with Lord Nelson . . , the only 
trouble being that he probably would have 
yearned for the days of Columbus As all "Old 
Salts" seem to be, Scott is blessed with an abun- 
dant practical knowledge and an ability to do 
almost anything. His good sense and maturity 
have impressed many people and will stand him 
in good stead with his future superiors. 
"Blessed" with a quick and not too subtle wit, 
Scott has an answer to any person, place, or 
thing, any time, anywhere. A traveller and 
adventurer at heart, Scott'had no trouble finding 
things to do on weekends, especially with his 
motorcycle and the '62. Musically inclined, Scott 
made many contributions to the D & B during his 
four years, but he had to pay the consequences 
of this association when the TMR came along. 
As far as service selection is concerned, there 
has never been any doubt in Scott's mind — 
"Service Line is mighty fine." 




RICHARD LUKE 

Big Rich, coming to the brigade from that All- 
Amencan city of Philadelphia, has lost only once 
duhng his stay at the Boat School, and that was 
a 4 year heavyweight bout with the rack. When 
not in battle, "Cool Mid Luke" could be found if 
you knew where the popcorn was; or slinking 
around corners heading for the steerage, for 
whoever heard of a 140 pound coxswain. Big 
Rich's true success lies in the fact that he 
always lived up to his motto of, "Never do today 
what can be done tomorrow." Rich has decided 
to join those IFNAGS under the sea, someplace 
where that loan can be paid off. "You're there." 



Four Hundred Thirty-Seven 





ROGER LYNN McFARLAND 

Mac came to the Home tor Unrequited Lovers 
from New Mexico, Hawaii, and Maryland While 
pulling himselt together and attempting to make 
either Heads or tales out of plebe year and the 
diving team, this number one Star Trek continu- 
ally found himself either dropped by, or recon- 
ciled to one of the many females he had col- 
lected over the years To Roger's dismay, only 
his squad leaders took constant interest in him. 
He made a smooth transition f.rom plebe to 
youngster year as it was no problem for him to 
turn from a screen to a scream His roommate 
was never really impressed with any of the girls 
Reverend Rog brought home until a wet fish of 
youngster year turned into a real whopper Flour 
bombings, watch changes, and THE Corps were 
the only things which ever stood between this 
color blind Civil Engineer and graduation. 
Although his roommate is the best man. Kathy 
ranks this smiling green head in the red Datsun 
number 1 



STEPHEN NEWBERRY 

Newbs headed out from Frisco four years ago 
to play B-ball at the UCLA of the east He soon 
realized that he could shoot more playing com- 
pany B-ball and see more of his high school 
flame. Settling down into academics. Steve 
found out that he had enough brains and gouge 
to get through the Ocean Engineering curricu- 
lum with minimal effort and good grades And if 
there was ever a test or class that he wasn't up 
for. Nebs could feign 'a rare disease with the best 
of them It IS true that he used the initials SIR 
more than SON'? Graduation will find Steve 
going "low and slow" in Pensacola. accompa- 
nied by TFMN. 




KEITH OLDEMEYER 

Four years ago. if someone was to ask Oat 
what the Naval Academy was. he probably 
couldn't have answered it After limping through 
plebe year and building up some much needed 
gravy for the next three years of battle w\th the 
ME Department, he soon found out on young- 
ster cruise that the Navy meant ships at which 
time he began looking to the sky Two years 
swallowed up in the cave in the shaft got him 
through the tough years with a minimum of has- 
sle, a lot of hair, a lot of music, and a not too 
shabby car Looking towards the future we can 
see Oat (we still can't figure that name out') tak- 
ing life easy Cruising in his "sled, " or his F-14. 
"There you go" 



Four Hundred Th(r1y-Eight 




GARY POWERS 

After digging himself out of the snow of Ver- 
mont, Gary decided to head south for Annapolis 
and warmer weather. Little did he know just how 
warm it could get; he found out though as Plebe 
year got underway. Always concerned with 
increasing his pro knowledge, Gary spent a 
good portion of his first year giving "Tank 
Reports" while the upper class chowed down on 
their favorite vegetable, asparagus. 

Gary has always done very well in the book 
department, ranking high in the class his entire 
time here. This didn't stop Gary from engaging 
in other activities as well. He will always be 
remembered for his electnc laundry bag and the 
demolition of a coffee pot. 

An aero major of acclaim, Gary changed 
course at the last minute and chose to fly under 
the sea. While Gary has always shown a great 
deal of leadership, there is still some question as 
to how he got his fifth stripe first class year. 

Better known as the Hack, Gary will make a 
fine submariner and an omnipotent eight-ball. 




DAVID CLARK RAY 

Coming directly to USNA from high school in 
Memphis, Tenn., where he had an excellent 
record in academics and track, D. C. wasted no 
time in proving that college life is a different 
story D. C. took the rigors of Academy life in 
stnde, and was the recipient of many outstand- 
ing deals during his four years, including duty 
over Thanksgiving, which permitted him to 
spend two consecutive Turkey Days at cozy 
Ivlother B , and his fifth choice on first class 
cruise Fredricksburg, Va , was the scene of 
most of D C 's activity after Plebe year, when a 
blind date became the center of his attention. 
Never one to let academics interfere with a good 
time, D. C still managed to stay one step ahead 
of the AC Board throughout his four years With 
his quick wit and personality, D. C. should prove 
to be a welcome addition to the Naval Service. 




HENRY JOHN ROHLING 

Hank came to the Un-college from the frozen 
northland of f\/linnesota. His first winter at Navy 
he had such a capacity for fresh air that his 
roommates almost froze to death on those cold 
Maryland nights. Hank got right down to busi- 
ness Plebe year and earned some of the highest 
grades in the company — it was a good thing 
because he needed the "gravy" for the Young- 
ster Year Slide Not easily discouraged. Hank 
kept his nose in the books most of second class 
year — mainly cheap western novels. Hank's 
main pastime was running, and he never needed 
an excuse. However, he turned in one of his 
best times when a Baltimore lass got stars in her 
eyes. Hank always knew how to be serious and 
work within the system without taking it or him- 
self too seriously. The Fleet stands to gain a fine 
officer and a valuable asset when Hank walks 
through Bilger's Gate for the last time. 




Four Hundred Thirty-Nine 




MARK ANTHONY SATORIUS 

"Sodbustin' Sat" came to the un-college from 
an obscure farm town called Petersburg, III , 
hoping to mapr In animal husbandry Realizing 
his need for recognition, Mark dived head first 
into the boxing program, and soon became 
known as "What's-his-name." The Int'l Har- 
vester Rep soon got on a first name basis with 
dental, and after 272 years of major dental sur- 
gery increased his overbite '/z inch. IVIark's fond- 
est dream in life was to be reincarnated as a 
sponge, and soon realized that dream at the 
Severna Park Holiday Inn. After 4 years of 
devoted service from' his sponsors, who main- 
tained his summer villa on the Severn, he 
rewarded them with his senior picture (auto- 
graphed of course). IVIark's favorite was, "If you 
have, I want it." Never lacking in spirit. Mark 
could be found picking the December soybean 
crop during June Week, or arguing with his 
roommate, the Grand Dragon. Never one to be 
outdone, Mark hopes to be blowing ballast with 
the Nukes after graduation. 







THEODORE LOUIS SPILLMAN III 

Teddy with his bnght eyes, rosy cheeks, and 
well built body came to that great, great institu- 
tion called Navy from a nice home in Fayette- 
ville, N.C, Always one to take his vitamins and 
stay out of trouble. Teddy had no problem being 
a good boy He made the Dean's List numerous 
times and never had any problems memorizing 
the reg book or other QPR's of the other first 
class in the company Physically well-fed-Ted 
had no real problems. After working many hours 
with mirrors and weights Teddy improved his 
physical condition considerably In fact Charles 
Atlas was so impressed that he began sending 
him all sorts of literature, but Teddy in all his 
modesty, politely turned him down saying it was 
just not for him Teddy with his pretty hair, cute 
looks, and well rounded brain-body combination 
should excel and go far in Navy Air just like he 
has done all his life. Love. 

Mom and Dad 




Four Hundred Forty 



JOSEPH SWEENEY 

Patches, or Minnesota Fats II rolled into 
Canoe U from thie hills of Yorktown Heights, NY. 
While at Navy Joe somehow managed to get 
everything done without really doing anything 
Lashing on his skates at the end of plebe year, 
he thought he'd sail through lite at Navy without 
a Form 2. But, Firstie Cruise and that scraggly 
stache turned that dream into ashes as he wel- 
comed the sun up every morning for next 2 
weeks Assoc member of the Company Rack 
Team, Joe never let the other side of midnight 
catch him out of the pad. Weekends were great 
as his wife-to-be was always in the parking lot 
with his little red Fat. I mean Fiat. Him and Claud 
managed to raid every store in a 50 mile radius 
of the Dome Oh well, graduation will see Joe off 
to P-cola in search of his NFO wings. From there 
it's the P-3 and the beautiful sight of steak and 
eggs Yep, land-based, fat and happy, Joe's got 
it made. 




MICHAEL GRANT WATSON 

Known to all as Pops, Mike came to us from 
Sacramento after trying out college and a two 
year mission in France. As lover of the arts he is 
continually building up his personal book collec- 
tion that will soon rival the library of Congress. 
Mike has gained the respect of all through his 
cool and calm demeanor. Not one to waste 
words he always knows what he's talking about. 
As the ladies' man, Mike has done his best to 
make life enjoyable for several of them, although 
none have been able to make him turn in his 
walking papers yet. A true professional in every 
sense of the word and a great guy to boot, Mike 
will surely find a good life in the Naval profes- 
sion. 



RANDAL CLAY SWEENEY 

Randal Clay comes to Mother B from just 
about every state in the nation (and a few for- 
eign countries). Weighing in at a mobile, hostile 
and agile 1 18 lbs , Randy immediately went on 
his bulk-up program, which consisted of 23 5 
hrs of rack per day. Never one to let his social 
life interfere. Randy continued in the Big Sleep 
while his plebe year gravy kept his head above 
water. Firm of spirit. Dumbo fought off the evils 
of those gas eaters and finally ended up with a 
'vette. Randy was never one to let the moods of 
others or the rapid pace get him down. After 
being pushed off the 4th deck as a joke. Randy 
was quoted as saying "Geez Louise you guys" 
Looking to the future R. C. hopes to "Fly the 
Friendly Skies." 




DANIEL ALLAN WHEELER 

Wheels joined the class of '75 from the 
metropolis of Worcester, New York After a very 
typical plebe year, he chose the overly demand- 
ing oceanography major and soon was doing 
problems from every course except his own. 
Climbing ever higher on the social ladder, Poin- 
dexter could be found in one of his favorite 
haunts every weekend: Mitcher or Nimitz Never 
one to turn down a job he was elected watch 
coordinator and Honor Rep, which shortened 
his leave and study more than once. A step 
above and apart from his classmates, Dan knew 
that life was greener through the bottom of a 
Boone's Farm Bottle. With his classmates won- 
dering if he was deaf and color blind, he contin- 
ued to buy Chuck Mangione records and the 
"mean, green washing machine." After gradua- 
tion Wheels hopes to join the Surface Line jocks 
on a Knox Class target. 



JOHN DEAN THEEUWEN, JR. 

A native of Michigan and a Navy junior, John 
came to the Academy with a great deal of desire 
and had little trouble adjusting to the system. He 
quickly found that he had his own ideas about 
sen/ice selection though and decided on Manne 
Corps during plebe year. An adventurer with 
natural athletic ability John inadvertently 
became involved with Cheerleading, taught him- 
self gymnastics, and was selected captain of the 
Cheerleaders Not known to put things bluntly 
when speaking of combat ("I'm really looking 
forward to a Gook war — .something I can sink 
my teeth into"), John is the originator of the now 
famous "urugh" that can frequently be heard 
coming from his room He brings into the Corps 
a good sense of humor, "spit and shine" 
appearance, and a desire to see even the most 
disliked things through, like academics. 




STEVEN ROBERT WHEELER 

Steve, the product of an Air Force family, 
came to Navy U. from the wilds of West Texas. 
Perhaps the climate in that area was responsible 
for his dry wit. Steve's ability to see humor in 
almost everything was not always understood by 
others, but it served him well during the difficult 
days at USNA. A charter member of the "Physi- 
cal Reprobate Squad" he battled the PE depart- 
ment, but with the aid of remedial push-up ses- 
sions in his squad leader's room he quickly 
defeated the forces of evil led by Heinz Lenz 
Youngster Year saw Steve "hit the mixer trail" 
as a sophisticated upper classman It proved to 
be a long trail and Steve was still looking for the 
trail's end First Class Year! That same persever- 
ance along with quick thinking will serve him sell 
as Steve joins the ranks of Navy Air. 



Four Hundred Forty-One 





Four Hundred Forty-Two 






ANTHONY BARBIERI 

A true son of Italy, Tony came to the shores of 
the Severn from San Pedro, California. "The 
Wop" a high school gridiron standout, soon 
established himself as a demon of the intramural 
fields but through efficient budgeting of his time 
still managed to earn his N in varsity rack. No 
girl could keep Tony long before he answered 
the call of the wild. However, one unique rela- 
tionship earned him the title of Mister Profi- 
ciency A frustrated thespian. he could often be 
found roaming the halls as a mafioso or |ust 
drifting in white sheets and carrying a flower; 
ever big on where his little bit of gravy would go 
the furthest, A surface liner all the way, Tony's 
easy going personality and inner seriousness 
and dedication will make him a welcome mem- 
ber of any wardroom. 



JOHN WILLIAM CARMAN 

John came to Annapolis from Lincoln. 
Nebraska with his heart set on playing major 
college football and flying Navy |ets, but now 
was not the time and this was not the place 
Knee injuries frustrated both hopes and forced 
him to pursue other interests. Never one to buy 
the whole academy system, John was quick to 
realize what was not essential, and always oper- 
ated with his own list of priorities. When Carms 
couldn't be found writing a letter in his room he 
was either in the weight room or over at the hos- 
pital checking out a new nurse or physical thera- 
pist After spending so much time with his corre- 
spondence and Lucky Bag activities he seems 
to be headed for a bright career as a Public 
Affairs Officer, 



WILLIAM HOWARD DIXON, JR. 

DIx came rolling out of the North Carolina nills 
with an unbounded love for life and two wheels. 
Earning the nickname "Hogman" while on T- 
tables plebe year, he calmed down youngster 
year when he got engaged to Anne 

He almost quit plebe year, but when he got 
"Ole Blue," and had the opportunity to go out 
and get the wind in his face once in a while, he 
decided that USNA might not be so bad after all. 
The Ac Board plebe year convinced him to be 
an English major, though after hearing him talk, 
one might wonder if he's mastered it yet. 

Another of his accomplishments is the intro- 
duction to the pleasures of Red Man to nearly 
every first class in the company. The only 
Marine in the company, Dix plans on flying Huey 
Cobras, eventually. 




Four Hundred Forty-Three 




BRIAN EDWARD FLANNERY 

Brian arose from an obscure potato patch 
near Philadelphia to seek fame and glory on the 
banks of the Severn, He quickly demonstrated to 
all that he had a good head on his shoulders — - 
the brain never produced outstanding grades, 
but the skull proved to be a lethal weapon in any 
impromptu battle. His professional knowledge 
was firmly established by being elected the 
"Most Outstanding Plebe on Youngster Cruise," 
much to the envy of all. A man of high character, 
he was not above snaking his roommate in his 
continuing search for happiness ever after. Navy 
Air drew him from his earthly bounds, and the 
fighting Irish will do his future battles in the sky. 




MARSHALL BRUCE DUNCAN 

In the years "Speed" has resided in Annapo- 
lis, we've learned the only thing to expect from 
him is the unexpected. Fearless in the face of 
danger, kind to animals and children, Bruce has 
become the kind of man you would definitely 
buy a used car from. Aside from professing his 
sage philosophy on females, and impersonating 
a famous French aristocrat, he managed to find 
time to maintain an outstanding academic aver- 
age and serve his fellow man, willingly of course 
as company commander. After graduation, 
Bruce will apply his varied talents in safeguard- 
ing our freedom beneath the waves. Sleep 
soundly America. 



JERRY LEE GRAHAM 

Jerry heralded from Highland High School in 
Albuquerque, New Mexico. Being an Air Force 
brat, Mo was almost sidetracked to that school 
in Colorado Springs, but somehow ended up in 
Crabtown. Jerry undertook the field of Physics 
at the boat school and studied just enough to 
earn himself long weekends and a cum high 
enough to get himself into school again, when 
he decides to go. Mo decided to take the basic 
five-and-out steamer duty, and in doing so 
found a way to stay on dry land for at least the 
first year of his only sea-tour. On a hectic P-rack 
Wednesday in the spring of second-class year, 
Jerry's roommate of four years inadvertently 
introduced him to the girl of his dreams, result- 
ing in a June Week wedding. With Jerry's intelli- 
gence, ability, and amiability, he is sure to be a 
success in whatever field he may endeavor. 





ERIC GUERRAZZI 

Eric Guerrazzi came to us from Torrington, 
Conn,, (the ball bearing capital of the world) via 
Bainbridge, Md, Not content with being a 98 lb 
weakling, Eric made a major change in his life 
and began pushing steel Being the dedicated 
self-disciplined individual that he is, Guerrazz 
spent many an hour in the catacombs of the 
field house pursuing his goal of becoming the 
Navy's Charles Atlas, 

Being a physics major who studied electro- 
magnetic wave theory for hours in the ward- 
room, Eric had no trouble with the time consum- 
ing job of company commander. With such an 
amiable easy going disposition that Eric pos- 
sesses It's not surprising that he chose to go low 
and slow at service selection We are forever 
grateful to Guerrazz for taking us under his wing 
just like any good mother would do. 





TIMOTHY HARDEN 

Tim descended on the Academy from San 
Luis Obispo, and quickly established himself as 
a stand out football player In his spare time, he 
can almost always be found walking in a daze, 
wondering why his hair is rusting, staring at cer- 
tain hometown pictures or studying. With these 
attributes, it is little wonder why our infamous 
football co-captain is sometimes found catching 
"Z's" under the bench during a tight game, Tim 
will leave all the guys with many fond memories; 
everything from our first Army/Navy party to his 
nightly poetry recitation; but there is still, how- 
ever, an ion of hope left for him; time will tell (for 
instance around June 1975 — no, not gradua- 
tion, either). With Tim's sense of humor, easy 
going personality, and, above all, his profession- 
alism (not to mention his red hair), he will be a 
true asset to any command and welcome in any 
wardroom His positive attitude and natural lead- 
ership ability will hold him m good stead in the 
fleet, and any other endeavor. 





ROBERT HAYWARD 

Houph-waite Wordie, the famous squirrel 
trainer, first came to our attention through his 
program of sound financial management. Take a 
regular midshipman's pay and add the Caribou 
bonus check — you then have enough to get 
through a month. 

Outside the classroom was where his mind 
went to work. He will be remembered as the 
founder of the short-lived "Over-the-hill-gang " 
and as the promoter of the "Trucking Trio." He 
was most proud, however, of his unfailing ability 
to procure beautiful bovines for buds in a bind. 

In four years, the Word couldn't be taught 
how to say anything but badadas (i e potatoes), 
nor could anything be exacted from him about 
Helen of Troy except she is a "friend of my sis- 
ter's." 

However, he does have to be one of the best 
looking guys ever to buy a red Fiat. 





GREGORY WILLIAM HOFFMAN 

Greg arrived at Canoe U from the "beloved" 
Island of Long. Hoffo had been a man before his 
times, the opening of the ice rink was no big 
deal, for Hoffs had been skating at USNA for 
years Academics were like the plague and once 
settling down to 1 5 hours of sand modelling and 
remedial intelligence, Greg was able to pass. 
Not being able to pursue the finer aspects of 
agriculture such as hops, barley, grapes, and 
fertilizing, Hoffs was forced into the studies of 
the "Bull." 

Hoffs was able to rowdy with the best of us 
until Helen of Huntington struck. The family car 
and marriage syndrome set in, Hoffs was lost. 
Not really. Hof1 is still able to rotate his tires with 
the best of us and singledom seems secure for a 
few more years, he hopes. Greg will be an asset 
to the fleet if the swash-buckling days of yore 
ever return but until then we'll just have to settle 
for a fine Naval pilot and officer 



EDWARD JABLONSKI 

in the summer of '71 the "man from the windy 
city" blew into USNA bringing all his hot air with 
him. Self-imposed titles such as "His Most Royal 
Imperial Potentate" illustrate the revered esteem 
in which his classmates were supposed to hold 
him (Perhaps for his great singing'^). Ed's sense 
of humor, his most memorable side, was unique 
to say the least; and grueling, as anyone who 
has ever been subjected to it could attest to. But 
better that, than argue with him, that was really 
fighting a losing battle. "Jabo" was active 
sportswise in sailing, and academically in a dou- 
ble major. These took up most of his time but not 
enough to keep him from being one of the most 
dominant personalities in the company. 



Four Hundred Forty-Five 




AARON BRUCE JOHNSON 

A. B Johnson arrived in the thriving metropo- 
lis of Annapolis tronn the bursting town of 
Windshield in the Mountains of Kansas, Having 
had experience with the vast watery expanses in 
America's Dustbowl. it was a natural that the 
Cap'n would take his major in Naval Architec- 
ture Grades for A. B were not his forte, Adm 
Rickover even made the comment, "Well John- 
son, at least you're in a tough major." Due to the 
consequences of this statement A B will go as 
slow and as low as you can get under the sea 
But no adjustment troubles are forecast for 
those long submerged cruises since A, B. has 
been pinned to the "mystery lady of Chicago" 
whom he's only se6n 12 times in 4 years Does 
she really exist A B or are those double reser- 
vations at the Key Bndge Marnot just for our 
benefit True to his slow and low philosophy, A 
B. has managed to have only 1 5 seconds total 
glory in 4 years of mile runs. One can't say A. B 
didn't train though considering how he cut back 
on smokes and coffee 3 days before each one, 

A. B, will always be remembered for his stead- 
fast personality and ability to pinpoint the truth in 
any situation. The quiet A, B. will get along fine 
with the Silent Service. 





WILLIAM CHESTER KIRKLAND, JR. 

Bill came to the Academy from Fountain Val- 
ley, California, after a year of junior college. 
Since that fateful last day of June '71 , Kirks was 
doomed to be a victim of the notorious pad mon- 
ster, but he quickly made friends and came to 
worship the rack. In Bill's order of priorities rack 
came first, television second, and his Systems 
Engineering Major a distant third. On the other 
hand, you could count on seeing his roly-poly 
body around on the intramural fields, always try- 
ing hard and usually succeeding. Service selec- 
tion night found Kirks going Navy Air, something 
he had set his sights on many years ago After 
graduation. Bill will undoubtedly fly high with his 
jovial personality and knack for making friends. 





DEAN BRADLEY LAHREN 

Dean, hailing from Fargo, North Dakota, has 
gone through many transitions in the last four 
years, from the back seat of a Harley to the front 
seat of an MG Even though Dean's brother 
chose to fly for a living, after a first class summer 
of working the cats on a flattop. Dean has 
decided on surface line as his path to fame and 
glory There should be no problem with Dean's 
sense of accomplishment as long as he doesn't 
spit into the wind and country music is kept play- 
ing in the wardroom. 




Four Hundred Forty-Six 



GILJ. MADSEN 

Hailing from New Providence, N,J, and Sandy 
Hook Bay, Gil J came to USNA with the heart of 
a true sailor. He was taken aback, however, 
when he came to the realization that the age of 
sail had passed for the US Navy, Not being one 
to let setbacks affect him, Gil resigned himself to 
the age of steam and became a General Engi- 
neering Major. With such a tough academic 
career to worry about, Gil J still found time to 
become two year holder of the Brigade heavy- 
weight wrestling title. To sustain his QPR, he 
quickly developed into the company gouge 
man. His aptitude for collecting academic publi- 
cations also enabled him to manage a vast 
resource of extra curncular material that made 
the lonely hours in Mother B more enjoyable for 
those of us that could read. For those who 
couldn't handle words, there were always illus- 
trated copies available Anyone seeing Gil's 
dimensions will expect big things from him in 
the future He had enough gouge to enable him 
to pull the big sting on Adm, Rickover so that he 
can look forward to a career in the machinery 
spaces of a nuclear powered surface ship big 
enough to be comfortable. 




DAVID G.NEIDERMAIER 

See little Davy the mid Davy has a Fiat The 
Fiat is purple See Davy drive his purple Fiat 
Davy drives to hockey games He used to drive 
in Navy vans but that stopped quickly Watch 
Davy skate fast See Davy get hammered into 
the boards. Watch Davy fall down. Watch Davy 
bleed See Davy cry as he looks into the stands 
for sympathy. Watch Davy go IGEP See Davy 
sign his life away for two years in a real college. 
Watch Davy become a lifer. Poor, Poor Davy. 



ROBERT MEISSNER 

Bob achieved success at an early age when 
he became a striper in his high school. With this 
background it was expected that he would have 
no difficulties at the Academy. Fate, however, 
was not so kind. Bob was the first member of the 
class to be admitted to the hospital when his kid- 
ney got in the way of somebody's knee. This 
turned out to be only the beginning. He went on 
to lose a tooth to the Hoow's fist and break an 
ankle in a mud puddle. After a couple of years 
Bob finally managed to settle into the normal 
routine Being a bull major his rack was rarely 
empty. On the other hand, it was seldom 
crowded despite his earnest efforts. His luck 
seemed to turn around, however, when he 
passed over the Marines and became a Navy 
NFO. Now all he has to worry about is which he 
IS losing faster, his eyesight or his hair^ 




WILLIAM NEILL 




CARLTON PORTER NORTON III 

Carl arrived here at USNA from the snow cov- 
ered wastes of Washington state. He shortly 
thereafter established himself as the hibernation 
king and was appropriately named the Polar 
Bear His sleeping habits remain unsurpassed 
and he personally established the USNA hiber- 
nation constant known universally as a full Nor- 
ton A full Norton is explicitly defined as simu- 
lated death from noon on Tuesday until quarters 
on Wednesday with only a minimal maintenance 
of bodily metabolism He has notched this feat 
countless times in his four years here Carl 
became a favohte of the Annapolis-DC. tavern 
owners association who bestowed upon him the 
nickname of snorts, which is indicative of his 
ability to consume vast amounts of heer in a 
minimal amount of tim.e. and conclude his week- 
ends with the famous Carl Norton giggling hour 

When it came to women his ability to muster 
even the slightest of scruples has fallen far 
below that of even destitute "lonely" men. 

His study habits were as mystical as his 
grades. His philosophy was "What you can put 
off 'til tomorrow can be put off 'til the day after." 
Consequently many nights were dedicated to 
vivarin and a lightning fast pencil. In all serious- 
ness Carl's "Bubbling" personality, "obvious 
looks" and "good brains" will further him in his 
career as a Naval Flight Officer. 



JOHN PARK 

John came to the Academy after spending a 
year at Johns Hopkins His taste of college life 
there made it easy for him to adapt to life at 
Navy "Voulez" as he came to be called by his 
bilingual friends, quickly established himself as 
one of the exciting personalities in the company. 
He was an avid sports fan with an unprece- 
dented record of supporting losers. This stand- 
ard of excellence was reflected in all facets of 
Voulez's life. His favorite city was Philadelphia 
and his choice of premium beer was Schmidts 
Voulez's idea of excitement was looking at slides 
of all the churches and monuments he had vis- 
ited during his world travels. A fitting tribute was 
paid to Voulez when he was named the unani- 
mous choice for the company's bowling league 
statistician Despite all these charming qualities, 
John was one of the most well liked members of 
the company, especially when his parents were 
throwing a tail-gate party. 



Four Hundred Forty-Seven 






TRENT RICHARD POWERS, JR. 

Hailing from Columbus, Ohio, and an ardent 
Woody Hayes supporter at that, Trent has the 
noted distinction of being one of the few remain- 
ing systems majors among us. In his career at 
USNA, Trent has dabbled in numerous com- 
pany, batt, and club sports, worked on the Hop 
Committee, been a vice-chairman of the Ring 
Dance, secretary of the Parachute Club, and a 
source of answers to fledgling engineers. For 
service selection, he plans to sell his soul to 
Adm RIckover, having picked up his patrol pin 
and DOOW qualification this summer There Is 
one question that arises though: Why does a 
potential submariner also possess a set of gold 
jump wings'' Maybe he knows more about sub 
duty than he is letting on to. 




ROBERT FLEETWOOD RAMEY 

Bob hails from Lincoln, Nebraska, or was it 
Montclair, New Jersey'' No one has been able to 
figure it out yet A true salt at heart. Bob has 
sailed on both yawls and "outrage " In those 
fleeting spare moments, if not studying the 
underside of his eyelids, Bob acted as a P-rade 
judge and as a vice-president of the Car Club. 
The Bopper majored in Ocean Engineering, but 
his true claim to fame was the introduction of the 
now famous mode of transportation, "The Be- 
Bop " For service selection Bob plans on going 
Navy Air and fly helos but upon graduation will 
add the extra weight of a plain gold band to his 
left hand. (Maybe a nose ring too'') Wherever 
the Beep may bop throughout the world, one 
can only wish him clear skies and smooth sail- 
ing 




RICHARDS. SHAW 

Dick was one of the older boys who found 
enough love and leisure at the Academy to 
make him want to give up a life of swing and set- 
tle down During four years Dick carved for him- 
self a lasting niche in the company's wardroom, 
racking, and ragtime band Coming from only 
half a town in Ohio. Dick decided upon the five 
year — see the Navy — approach Dick's repu- 
tation for cheerfulness and good-natured chi- 
canery, though non-existent, did provide a pop- 
ular relief during many a dull moment Always 
willing to take time out for a classmate, made 
possible by a ridiculously easy academic strug- 
gle, Dick took pride in the number of duty week- 
ends and parties he could avoid Upon gradua- 
tion Dick's heart will join him as he tries to get it 
on with a Charleston Skimmer 








WILLIAM SQUIRES 

Bill's unique personality was recognizable 
from the first time he joined our club On or off 
the field, in or out of class, his even tempered 
disposition was admired by all who knew him. 
Squi never let the fact he was from New Jersey 
hinder his frank and outspoken opinions on life. 
With History as his chosen discipline. Bill began 
a determined climb from scholastic disaster to 
academic respectability. His newly acquired 
memory and mathematical aptitude proved use- 
ful in many concrete applications such as play- 
ing trivia, fixing point spreads, and counting one 
dollar bills. In any situation. Bill's sobriety and 
steadfast demeanor prevailed, no matter how 
obnoxious the circumstances. In joining the avi- 
ation community, Bill Squires is a sure bet to 
succeed, regardless of the odds 



ALLEN ROBB STEVENSON II 

Allen Robb Stevenson II comes to the Acad- 
emy from Painted Post, New York That is just 
next door to Corning, New York and within easy 
reach of Greek Peak Ski Resort. Robb was 
recruited for Navy Lacrosse and with good rea- 
son. But, after trying out the varsity sports 
around here he chose the better life of times 
with "the boys," times with the girls, and rack. 
During the day and much of the night Robb 
studied International Security Affairs He started 
a little slow but a prode from Ye Old Ac Board 
made him jump up to the ment list Fornie, a 
nickname from those early times with the girls, 
has chosen to fly for the Navy. He will be spend- 
ing the next few months in sunny Florida. 
Robb's quick wit- and great personality will carry 
him a long way in life. 






JJf'"i*fy^ . :^ 



Four Hundred Forty-Nine 





Four Hundred Fifty 



J 






RONALD McGinn barbieri 



ROBERT CLARK 



BRYAN COVINGTON 



From Albuquerque. New Mexico, came one of 
the greatest dispositions in the person of Ronald 
McGinn Barbieri Ron chose to major in English, 
his greatest interest, to better understand and to 
become closer to people He has been very 
active in the Academy's intramural sports pro- 
gram — especially enjoying company heavy- 
weight football, Ron is a religious and very sensi- 
tive individual He is always full of cheer and )oy 
to make others feel better. 



Bob overcame many physical handicaps (his 
two bionic legs and his bionic right arm) in his 
long four years. A Brooklyn boy. who first suf- 
fered cultural shock upon arriving in Annapolis, 
Bob spent almost all his afternoons bouncing 
basketballs and running the rocks and lifting 
weights and stopping trains and bending steel 
beams. He was a man of academics also, always 
a book in his hand (usually the TV guide or an 
Allistar MacClean novel) or under his pillow. 

Pursued by many women and a few older 
members of the clientele of weird Annapolis 
bars. Bob always had his hands full. Some of his 
more profound moments include unveiling a 
secret plan to destroy Washington and opening 
a deli in his locker. He always provided the 
Mazola for the parties Marriage and making it a 
pair flying for United are in Bob's plans. 



Clinging to the belief that "Texas is where it's 
at man'" BB brought his drawl and his interest in 
Oceanography with him from Austin, Bryan 
could be called a "late-bloomer," declining to 
exhibit the aggressive side of his nature until first 
class year and company soccer A sailor who 
managed to earn his letter on the USNA dingtiy 
squad, Bryan bore all the "what a bagger" com- 
ments well and even came with an occasional 
one-liner of his own rebuttal His interest in blue 
grass also raised a few eyebrows, but to each 
his own Bryan's image as a pseudo-hick dis- 
guised an inquisitive and unique intellect and his 
consistency sometimes was overlooked by 
those around him His boyhood dream of flying 
lasted until first class cruise (and the pre-com- 
missioning physicrl) when the bubble caught 
and headed him down the Mare Island-Idaho 
Falls pipeline Judging from the amount of cor- 
respondence with that soft-spoken southern 
belle in Lubbock, we don't anticipate Bryan sur- 
viving much beyond graduation, despite his 
denials. 




Four Hundred Fifty-One 







PAT GOTTSCHALK 

Pat came to Annapolis as a presidential 
appointee from Springfield, VA. He quickly 
became involved in the Navy football program 
as the starting defensive end on the plebe team. 
Just as he was about to break into a starting job 
on the varsity he broke his arm youngster year. 
Second class year brought a decision to give up 
football for academics which resulted in a more 
comfortable life as well as a more respectable 
QPR. Pat loves his oceanography but finds time 
for other loves like MIchele, the Shenandoah, 
photography and poetry Lack of sufficient 
funds introduced the "Caddy" (CVA-64) into 
the yard when the permission for first class cars 
was given. Navy air is Pat's service selection 
and later graduate work is definitely in his plans. 



THOMAS B. GRAY 

Passing through NAPS on his way from 
Oklahoma to the Naval Academy, Tom went 
"hard charging" into the Academy's Profes- 
sional Training. "T. B." hails from a long line of 
Naval officers, including one who sailed with 
Teddy Roosevelt's Great White Fleet. Following 
in their footsteps, his love of the sea led him to 
the command of one of the Academy's yawls 
during second class year. A man who believes in 
outstanding performance as the criterion for 
success, Tom will undoubtedly be a real asset to 
any ship in the Surface Warfare community. 



DAVID HERBEIN 

Dave reported to the Academy as innocent 
and disciplined as the Quaker Country from 
whence he came However, he quickly gained 
control of the situation by joining, and eventually 
commanding, an elite group of baggers known 
affectionately to the Brigade as the D&B With 
this sturdy foundation in music Dave also was a 
steady performer for the NA-1 band Dave 
became known as "Hank" for his exploits as 
centerfielder for the championship company 
Softball team, he would have certainly been a 
star if he only had "one more year in the 
minors" When 1 c cars came into the yard, so 
came Hank and "old paint," a vintage Volvo that 
"ran like a puppy," Hank is headed for "taking 
the big towel" in July with his high school sweet- 
heart Always known for his quick wit and will- 
ingness to put out for Navy, we can only wish 
Hank the best as he heads down the path of all 
future bubbleheads, to Rickover's post graduate 
trade school 



Four Hundred Fifty-Two 




ROBIN L. HOOD 

From a fishing village in San Pedro, California, 
Robin Lee Hood joined the class of 1975, Des- 
tined to join the Navy's Surface Line, he elected 
to pursue electrical engineering as his under- 
graduate major, fVlixing sailing and handball, he 
participated actively with his classmates in 
sports Not to be undone by the arduous 
demands of wires he found time to pursue many 
festive hours with Jan. A quiet individual, he has 
always been eager to help friends. Between tea 
and peanut butter sandwich breaks he has pur- 
sued his four years at the Academy with vigor. 
With graduation he will enter the fleet hoping to 
share his California sunshine with fellow offi- 



GARY INGOLD 

independently wealthy Gary Ingolo when not 
hustling freebies in crusty bars could always be 
found on hallway floors. Highlights in his four 
years include a fried egg in New Jersey's Royal 
Manor, a peculiar salad recipe and eating 1 /4 
lb. butter candy bars. Saturday mornings never 
passed without a "I learned my lesson." Lead- 
ing a charmed life (escaping unscathed from 
such boyish pranks as christening 6th wing 
walls or rolling on laundry bags on quiet Satur- 
day nights) seemed almost natural for this fun 
loving Chicagoan. Gary turned the game of 
gouge into a religion and a science. A three year 
fling in the wrestling lofts ended with his retire- 
ment forced upon through disease. He then 
turned his fecund mind to more esoteric affairs: 
studies in existentialism, zen, transcedental 
meditation and poetry. His professional yearning 
to open lounges and bars on carriers may be 
realized after a two year circuit through the 
nightclubs of Pensacola. Bottoms up. 





CARLTON REX JENNINGS 

While the rest of his classmates tried to raise 
themselves to his "level of perception," Jake 
was content in broadcasting his essence from 
the secret recesses of the 8th wing basement 
over the FM airwaves of WRNV. Carl came here 
from Ohio, but now calls upstate New York 
home. Flirting with the varsity swim team 
throughout his career at Navy, and while the bri- 
gade exercised on historic Worden, one could 
usually find Carl recuperating from his many 
demanding activities in the rack. Once First 
Class year rolled around, Carl took advantage of 
his weekend freedom to follow his interests of 
skiing, partying and tooling around in his "Z." A 
charter member of Bachelor's Anonymous, we 
don't expect to see Carl near any churches for a 
while. Making no bones about his love of the 
hair-beard-'stache look, Carl quite naturally 
selected Navy Air as post graduate work. 




Four Hundred Fifty-Three 




CHARLES JOSEPH KONDRACK 

Otherwise known as the last of George Car- 
lan's descriptive nouns in the "Heavy Seven" 
album (the one that doesn't even belong there'), 
claims to be from Anaheim, California, the origi- 
nal home of Disneyland. Chuck has found, to his 
dismay, where the real Disneyland is only after 
taking a vow of near chastity being a chem 
major and having a fantastic intellect. Chuck 
hedged his bets and, bought the ring (bullet) 
before he got in too deep. That's okay Chas, just 
because you're on a diet doesn't mean you 
can't look at a menu! The "Rock" being from 
sunny Cal also, realizes that having a mid for a 
mate and a Nuc Power selectee to boot, can 
hardly lose His classmates wish him the best of 
luck with his well planned future and hope to see 
him and his brood in the coming years. 





LANCE S. MARTIN 

California dreamin's Lance S Martin left 
sunny shores and surf blondes for Maryland's 
eastern dnzzle and fog. Not to be undaunted 
Lance spent many times discussing astronomy, 
not usually pursued at the Naval Academy, Dig- 
ging Star Trek logic he galloped to study sys- 
tems engineering where he would spend long 
hours battling Navy's computers. Swimming and 
fencing have been his sports, though he 
engaged in occasional friendly wrestlmg 
matches. Now he hopes to pursue Nuclear 
Power with submarines in mind Cutlass and a 
couple girls figure to influence his immediate 
future, though his academic excellence will be 
remembered. We wish him the warmest future 
with the Navy blue and gold 





JOHN FRANCIS MORAN 

June of 1971 saw John Francis Moran joining 
the Brigade of Midshipmen Little did they know 
that his flaming Irish temper and humor would 
carry many an occasion Choosing to pursue 
systems engineering he doggedly hung with the 
arduous hours of study and tests. His free (?) 
hours have been filled with managing varsity 
soccer, kicking for company heavies, and put- 
ting the Boston swing on the Softball diamond. 
Always interested in sailing and fishing John is a 
product of Hampden, Massachusetts He has 
always been professional and takes an active 
interest in the Navy Always eager to help or 
converse with a lonely friend, we wish him the 
very best fortunes in his future with the Navy 
blue 




Four Hundred Fifty-Four 



CHRISTOPHER NIELSEN 

"Schmullz," originator of the "OA Method" 
and numerous other camp phrases stormed 
aboard USNA from Huntington, New York. Pos- 
sessed with boundless resources of energy and 
optimism. Chris somehow got the gouge on 
Plebe Year and brought along his own mixture 
of floor wax. It's been downhill ever since. If 
there's an unusual way of getting something 
ordinary done, you can bet it was Chris' idea. An 
aggressive intramural jock, Chris would rather 
play ball than eat. He has the dubious distinction 
of having spent 42% of his time at Navy in a van- 
ety of casts and his standing lifetime broken 
bone total is somewhere around twenty. Chris 
worked hard during the week and spent his 
weekends rallying home, shaving time off of the 
Annapolis to Long Island run. He will be heading 
for Pensacola after graduation, just as soon as 
he takes the big knee with his "high school 
sweetheart" Barb We'll see ya. 




RICHARD A. SCHWARTING 

Rick, the Quiet Man from Barrington, III., 
became noted early for his "nice guy" routine. 
Be it with ladies or parents, he seemed always to 
come out smelling like a rose and if he went 
home with you, it seemed as if your parents 
were sadder to see him go than they were you 
Always the man with the chow. Rick continually 
kept three or four channels open and his room 
was never barren of cupboards. "Schwartz" has 
done pretty well under the conduct system, 
except for that one incident when a famous 
uncle accidentally discovered an explosive situ- 
ation up behind his typewriter and under six 
blankets. Between the pool and the academic 
department he had little time for frivolity, but 
could still be counted on to lead the way when 
there were chicks involved. In fact, recent trips 
to Kentucky have not really been for horse races 
or bourbon He has won our greatest respect 
and admiration. 



MICHAEL B.RABIDEAU 

Michael Beaty Rabideau, better known as 
"Rabbit" by his friends, hails from Pittsburg, 
Pennsylvania. Coming to the Naval Academy 
right from high school, he established himself as 
an outstanding swimmer on the swimming team. 
Other sports which interest him are waterpolo, 
scuba diving, and water skiing As you can see, 
Mike was born and raised around water He 
plans to enter the Naval Air community after 
graduation and from there, he will make his own 
future as a Naval officer. 




MARCA. SIEDBAND 

Steaming into the Naval Academy, from a 
small port town, north of Annapolis, called Balti- 
more, Marc was soon enslaved by the rigors of 
Plebe summer. Learning the lessons of leader- 
ship, each year, and taking pride in himself the 
Academy and the Naval Service, Marc earned 
the position of 21st Co. CDR during the fall set. 
The son of a college professor, Marc has kept 
up his family tradition of academic excellence, 
while he completed the requirements for a 
degree in Mechanical Engineering As an out- 
standing performer in leadership, professional- 
ism and engineering. Marc will be a vital member 
of our future Surface Navy, and will set the 
example for all of us to follow in our military 
careers. 



ANDREW J. RONACHER 

Having never been south of Queens, A. J., 
better known by his classmates as "ACE," 
picked himself out of the streets of New York 
and found his way to USNA. A. J. reported for 
Plebe summer three days late, and has been 
behind ever since. His Plebe year QPR of 0.72 
made him choose a unique major (i.e. graduat- 
ing). During Plebe year he could have commit- 
ted himself to a life of hamburgers but a "short" 
swimmer set him straight,. He spent many an 
afternoon aqua-rocking in the instruction pool 
He must have had "rocks" in his head when he 
turned down a free trip to Colorado, and a trip to 
Florida to learn how to fly. He will be taking 
those "rocks" with him for good to fly for Navy. 




RUSSELL SPOTO 

Russ hovered for one year at Western Wash- 
ington in his hometown of Bellingham, Wa 
Before the wind blew him eastward to crabtown 
on the bay Spot never permitted the demands 
of the academic department to interfere with his 
clean and jerking. His glistening white body 
must rank as one of the most rested in the Bri- 
gade Second class year brought a change in 
his major and his life. The purchase of a Fiat 1 24 
and the discovery of Nancy seemed to have a 
settling effect. However, when last sighted, 
Spock was high in the heavens of 4-4, not at all 
a bad place for a future helo pilot. 



Four Hundred Fifty-Five 



ROGER STILL 

Roger hails from Portland, Oregon, He blew 
into the Naval Academy with the suave sophisti- 
cation that comes from one year of civilian col- 
lege at Brown Forsaking the menial labors of 
the would be scientist or engineer at our fine 
institute of technology, he has sought a "higher 
level of intellectual education" in the history 
department (rough'). In his continuing battle of 
indecision with those of the opposite gender, 
Rog has so tar remained single and (qualified) 
free He has his limits though (at 11 bucks tor a 
weekend, who wouldn't) and someday . . .Tak- 
ing only a brief look at the academic possibilities 
of Nuc Power, Roger continues to gaze at the 
stars, somewhere in the middle of the Pacific 
Ocean from the bridge of a DDG. See ya in San 
Diego Rogi 





JAMES TENUTO 

Mad dog has spent many board days at the 
Naval Academy — conduct boards, Ac boards 
and Apt. boards. Perhaps one of the tew "Triple 
Crown" winners to eventually graduate Jim tias 
smooth talked his way out of many close calls. 
Needless to say he has also talked his way into 
many a close call. Well known throughout the 
yard Jim has been on the most wanted list of 
many high ranking officers. One of the Dog's 
favorite CA's was rearranging cruise lists and 
duty sections, let it never be said he got a good 
deal. Lucky Tenuto's most memorable moment 
was being kidnapped youngster year. He relived 
that night every day for five weeks at main co. 
Marone' Simmered down by his two introverted 
roommates 1 /c year he has turned to more 
mundane habits, such as the theatre Advisory 
Park Antique Shows, and keg parties, Jim is now 
a member in good standing of the Schlitz foun- 
dation, living proof that you can teach an old 
Dog new tricks. About himself, Jim fias been 
quoted, in the words of his idol, "I can't wait till 
tomorrow cause I get better looking everyday," 




JOHN A. THOMAS 

JVIogar opened a raw bar plebe summer and to 
the fascination of his roommates produced 
scores of oysters. After falling asleep in the hall 
one night the Ivlogar disappeared — he was 
mistaken for that week's laundry. He has some 
economic problems — money, too much of it — 
and he aggravated that situation on youngster 
cruise where he served as a croupier. 
Unmatched on the softball field the Ivlogar led 
his team to a few Brigade championships. 
Elected for Class Treasurer (his term interrupted 
by various investigations into embezzlement) did 
not keep the IVIog from handling other more 
important affairs: wrecking Vettes, running dens 
of sin and gambling within the Annapolis limits, 
giving points for IVIonday Night Football and driv- 
ing himself insane Although fond of Minnesota 
(where many things grow wild) this wonderful 
half-Munchkin, half-Ogre will be heading to Pen- 
sacola and a fine addition to some lucky squad- 
ron's Softball team 





Four Hundred Fifty-Six 



STEPHEN A. THORNE 

Steve headed north to the Academy from his 
home in Anderson, S.C. Steve showed Immedi- 
ate attempts to improve his almost perfect self 
In fact, after only a few months, Steve's speech 
progressed to an understandable drawl Once 
Steve got the Civil War straight he was able to 
prove himself as a valuable member in the "roll 
call" of systems engineers. Always looking for 
adventure Steve was able to brave a tnp to Va 
Beach before his LPD pulled out. To his surprise 
he met his Susie-Q with whom he has enjoyed 
many weekends. Steve, TBC, was a valuable 
Brigade leader and rugby jock. Airplane driving 
is a useful career for Steve. 




STEPHEN WALSH 

Overcoming criminal tendencies his sopho- 
more year the Golden Boy rose to become room 
commander in 4426 Suave, debonair, cutting a 
continental look this young Staten Island finan- 
cial wizard pursued women, fast cars and kegs 
with the determination of Ben Gazzara Expen- 
sive habits cigars and Corvettes, an $90 a 
month did not daunt this maniac. Whistling his 
favorite song "You're so Vam," he escaped 
hairbreath brushes with death customizing quite 
a few automobiles. Hobbies include: running out 
of the Park Diner without paying the check, clim- 
bing out of the bathroom window of the Park 
Diner without paying the check, driving through 
hedges and lawns. Grand Prix speeds through 
residential streets, driving Volkswagens blind- 
folded and master of ceremonies at many How- 
ard Johnson's parties. 




I 




LARRY J. WATSON 

Larry J. Watson was born in Waller, Texas, 
1952. He did very well in high school and was a 
star football player in his high school. Since his 
arrival at the Naval Academy, Larry had actively 
participated in such sports as company heavy 
weight football and slow pitch softball He had 
often been a key factor in leading the company 
teams on a much needed and deserved victory. 
Larry is always more than willing to give of him- 
self to others in any way possible 



Four Hundred Fifty-Seven 





Four Hundred Fifty-Eight 






ROY C. BASS 



DALE D. BATEMAN 



JOHN BREIDENTHAL 



Out of the wilds of "Fort Ureacle, Florida. " 
Roy came to the playing fields of USNA after 
spending a year of Limbo at NAPS Though 
somewhat restrained his plebe year and young- 
ster year due to football, the rallying spirit in him 
gradually came out with each passing year, as 
SAMS" and "Rons" will attest to Roy was 
known around "Campus" better than any other 
Mid, and will never be forgotten for both his 
Plebe year "Christmas Party" and the Second 
Class "International Ball " Being bound for Navy 
Air, Roy is looking forward to returning to the 
sun and fun of Florida. 



Whenever anyone saw Dale around the yard 
stars seemed to appear before their eyes. Dale 
says that his sport is track, whether it be indoor, 
outdoor, or cross-country, but sometimes peo- 
ple might have wondered if he hadn't taken up 
golf, seeing as how he was at the golf course 
every day during the fall (GO NAVY X-C) Dale 
lost a lot of liberty due to practices and meets, 
but he seemed to make up for it by going "over 
the wall" every morning This was not all, how- 
ever. Dale never frequented Worden Field after 
"Plebe Summer," never felt the warmth of that 
M-1 4 in his arms, and never joined those profes- 
sional early-rising red brick pounders. t\low to 
the mysterious question. Dale, who gives you 
your manicures'? This has been a lo-o-o-ong 
referred to question . . Cut those fingernails! 
(Good Luck, Pat) Dale's most unusual accom- 
plishment was his cricket imitation Friends were 
greeted many times by his "pet cricket," which 
sometimes caused problems when Dale's 
friends heard a real cncket and began to look for 
Dale. 



J.B. . . . Gonk . . Stud-at-large!' 
A bad knee kept this Kansas ball player from 
improving Navy's win-loss record. A member of 
Sam's and a friend of Doris, J. B. enjoyed his 
beer and neglected his studies, yet managed to 
conquer the tough aero curriculum J B made 
quite a wave on 1 c cruise and sowed his wild 
oats throughout the Med Always up for a good 
time he endured the four years at Navy by put- 
ting out on the weekends and some excellent 
Friday nights 2. c year A career in the air lies 
ahead for John and most of his classmates. 




k "'*•' 



'*»». 



\ 



Four Hundred Fifty-Nine 




THADDEUS EAMES BURR 

Want to go on a Yawl Weekend and get seas- 
ick? How about a wild night to kick off Second 
Class Year'? Or maybe hints on how to pull the 
or bottle-in-the-shower drinking routine'? Per- 
haps you need suggestions on how to live in a 
room where the dustballs roam, and the drums 
and the tingers play. Maybe you want to read his 
latest book, "How to take Wednesday night libs 
to relieve those mid-week hots." Need a parking 
spot Fnday nights in Dahlgren parking lot before 
cars are legal — Eames will let you use his. 
Would you like to learn to bury your head under 
a pillow and not come up tor air for hours'? Then 
you've hit the jackpot — Bulbus Bow, as he is 
affectionately known, has all the answers to 
these and any other questions you might have. 
You see, with his background as Commodore of 
the Sailing Squadron, Secretary/Treasurer of 
the Sportsman's Club, Company Drug Rep., 
Company Honor Rep., and entrepreneur at large 
(need a cheeser), he can take care of almost 
anything. We all wish Thad good luck at Pensa- 
cola, but watch out for those girls — they just 
might "kid" you again. See you at Sams!! 





JOHN ARMSTRONG CAVE 

Caveman then Caveboy then "Boy." John 
hobbled to Annapolis on a broken leg Plebe 
Summer, but soon forgot Fredonia in his 
attempts to beat the system. Caveboy retired 
after a year of crew to pursue the more pleasur- 
able activities of women, wine and CENSORED! 
Boy breezed thru his Anna Mana courses but 
took a hit in Chemistry and Calculus III. Being a 
charter member of Sam's, Boy was never one to 
pass up a good party although his un-caveman 
manners caused him considerable frustration on 
several occasions . . . yh, except when Doris 
was around. With John's amiatile personality 
and adjusting abilities he should make a fine 
"wingman" in Pensacola. 




GEORGE CHEGIN 

George, or Cheegin as he is affectionately 
known, has not been idle in his four year rest at 
USNA. Besides being a Poly Science Major he 
has successfully completed an undergraduate 
study of the girls' colleges in the surrounding 
area, sometimes ranging as far as the University 
of Georgia in the collection of vital information. 
In extra-curricular activities George has excelled 
in his responsibilities as Varsity Football Duty 
Fixer. Whether it is clean athletic shorts or an 
extra ticket to the next football game, Cheegin 
can fix it. 




Four Hundred Sixty 



JAMES RUSSELL CHERNEY 

Jim came to the Naval Academy from Milwau- 
kee. Wisconsin ("Chief Oshkosh — the beer 
that made Milwaukee famous''^") and quickly 
acquired the label "Chowhound" for his habit of 
drowing up before Firsties during Plebe Sum- 
mer. With his trumpet in one fist, and a copy of 
Doc Severinsen's "Latest and Greatest" in the 
other, Chowhound could usually be found either 
diligently practicing to get as good as, if not bet- 
ter than. Doc, or inspiring one and all with his 
"ruptured turkey-trot" as he performed with the 
D & B during P-rades. Although a member of the 
silent minority, Jim's views on Navy Air were 
always outspoken. His plans for the future 
include a vacation at Pensacola and ultimately, 
his own fighter aircraft. 




EDWIN GEORGE FIRTH 

There is not a harder worker anywhere than 
Ed "T.K." Firth. If he's not making one of those 
sure-handed defensive plays or rounding the 
bases on another hit, he can probably be found 
sitting behind his desk with a text and book of 
notes in front of him. In fact, Ed studies enough 
to have a 4 1 QPR. Even Ed's Corvette has trou- 
ble competing with the books for his time. Not- 
withstanding his frequently somber demeanor, 
Ed has amassed tremendous honors: two N- 
stars to date, never a single demerit, and always 
an A in aptitude and PE But Ed's sights are not 
limited by the Naval Academy walls — he is very 
anxious to apply his talents as a Naval Officer. 
We all know he will do well, especially if he 
keeps his elbow up 



TOM DLUGOLECKI 

Dlug, the man with the golden tongue, can 
hold his own in any intellectual situation. A true 
dirtball at heart, he could always be counted on 
to be the last one to formation and the first one 
in the chow line Never one to partake of the 
Mickey-mouse, he polished his shoes with a 
brick and chocolate bar, slept in his uniform and 
brushed off with his brasso rag Even though his 
grade point was not outstanding, he was smar- 
ter (?) than most as he overloaded each semes- 
ter. But what can you say about a guy who 
couldn't even find reverse on his own car. On 
the serious side, he is a hell of a good man with 
a lot of understanding for those people around 
him The fleet is definitely getting a fine, hard- 
working "Man" Happy trails to you. 



FRANK F. FAULK, ill 

A napster from Albany. Georgia. Frank's 
trademark is his fnendly "Hi Y'ALL" to every- 
body he greets 

Owner of a sleek light green Firebird. Frank 
aspires towards becoming a Naval Aviator for 
service selection. 

Frank is one who loves to work hard, espe- 

:ially in athletics and other outdoor activities He 

las participated in Plebe and Varsity Squash 

jnd Plebe Tennis at the Academy and also 

!xcels in swimming. During March of his young- 

iter year. Frank and Big Red were two of the few 

lidshipmen to finish the JFK 50-Mile run/walk. 

rank says he did this because it presented a 

hallenge and for his posterity — to tell his chil- 

ren and grandchildren about. Maybe some day 

is kids will be privileged to hear all this man's 

lie, especially the church circle run or the case 

if the inebriated tennis racket. 

Good Luck Frank, to you and that Missouri 

lossom that's the apple of your eye 




THOMAS PATRICK FLINT 

Tom never had to work too hard for his grades 
but nevertheless, knew what hard work and ded- 
ication meant in an athletic career with the 
Mighty Mites. On the weekends, his trail up to 
New Jersey was clearly marked by all the empty 
Miller bottles. Whether it was sleeping, playing 
cards, or getting the gouge. Teeps was always a 
winner. His reading matenal was the finest in the 
brigade and always tiie most current issues. 
Tom. our best wishes go out to you and that 
beautiful blond from New Jersey. 




WALTER N. FLIPPIN 

Walt, better known as "Flip" to his many 
friends, hails from the thriving community of 
New Canaan, Connecticut. Walt came straight 
from high school and made a speedy transition 
from high school stardom to the rigorous aca- 
demic and athletic world at the Academy. 
Because Walt had such fun as a plebe under the 
guidance of a very imaginative and thoughtful 
second class, he thought he would give it a go 
for the full four year sentence. Because Walt 
validated just about everything but study hour, 
as time passed he proved himself to be an aca- 
demic whiz at anything from Advanced Engine 
Math and Computers to those always easy pro- 
fessional courses He also made a fine contrib- 
ution to company intramurals, being both a bas- 
ketball and Softball stalwart when the going got 
tough. Known for his good hands in catching 
intramural balls of all sorts and in also catching 
as many good deals as possible, Walt eased his 
way to select Nuclear Power for his command- 
studded future upon graduation. Although 
Admiral Rickover had him in his back pocket all 
the time, Walt kept his future in doubt even to his 
closest confidants. He should make a tine 
Nuclear Power Officer if he can adjust to the dim 
lights and long hours. 



Four Hundred Sixty-One 




JAMES ORAL HUBBARD 

James Oral Hubbard arrived at USNA straight 
from the thriving metropolis of Lathrop, Mis- 
souri, and the battlefields of Wentworth Acad- 
emy from where his uncanny ability to spout out 
all the "Laws of the Navy" in a minimum of time 
probably originated Not stopping there, he 
applied his extraordinary mental prowess in the 
field of academics where he excelled 
unbounded until the first 4 weeks' grade report 
came out Plebe year. Nothing could get in his 
way when "Hubs" put his mind to something, 
including such curiosities as the "Axe Board" 
and other "unmentionable boards." Always 
known to be present when a parly was immi- 
nent, "Hubs" could always be found with a 
glass of "spirits" in one hand and a beautiful 
chick in the other. His impeccable taste in 
women and merriment is also evident in his taste 
in cars and aircraft, a preference when carried 
over to the fleet will offer Naval Aviation an out- 
standing addition to its ranks. 






JOHN KERRY JAY KERSEY 

From the sunny skies of California to the 
South Carolina coast, Kerry can be found pour- 
ing out his heart and his (Dad's?) money to a 
plethora of beautiful girls. Actually, unless you 
are female and good-looking it is hard to get to 
know Kerry unless you happen to be in one of 
three places: 1) Telephone in Mrs. "M's" office, 
2) Underneath his pillow and blanket or 3) At the 
"Sub" races on hospital PT Kerry has consist- 
ently held the defending champion's title to 
"rack" king, but nonetheless has "analytically 
managed" his way through 4 years of academ- 
ics with only 2 black "N" letters Anyway, who 
could want to go to Greece on a carrier when 
you can go to Alaska on an LPD'' 

We're all confident that he will "Kerry" on in 
the finest naval tradition at Pensacola (Should 
his XKE make it that far) unless blown out of the 
air by his dual nostril exhaust. 




Four Hundred Sixty- Two 



HARRY ALTON LEE 

Neither ram nor snow, hail nor sleet could 
keep this "SUPERMAN" from his appointed run 
for fun Harry could be seen in Blue and Gold at 
every football and basketball game leading the 
Brigade in passing around his female counter- 
parts - . except for the time when he miscalcu- 
lated a landing, coming down on the hardest 
and safest spot, his head Har's mid career did 
not stop here Grades continued to be a high- 
light even with those three to five hour weight- 
lifting sessions and an occasional extra morning 
liberty before quarters. Bowling became a side- 
line event to the striper libs, which caused Har to 
really find himself in some of the strangest situa- 
tions "Love those Frat parties " Harry will best 
be remembered for his single most interesting 
accomplishment of going from the heaviest man 
on the Gym team (at 1 80) to the lightest (at 1 25) 
during youngster year. On Har's light side, he 
was an excellent writer of letters to his female 
pen pals while in a good mood, or was that lying 
in a bed nude'' 




FRANCIS MICHAEL McCOMB 

Having turned down a sports scholarship to 
Dartmouth, Fran, or "Mac" as he is known 
locally, came to the Academy with illusions of 
grandeur. Upon arriving he decided to take on 
the challenges of Varsity Baseball only to have 
this endeavor cut short after the mysterious dis- 
appearance of his favorite baseball mitt Aca- 
demics proved to be another rude awakening for 
Mac with a "booming" QPR his first semester 
Plebe Year Not easily discouraged and being a 
fierce competitor, he fought his way back to dis- 
tinction making the merits list during second 
class year. Hampered by a permanent' case of 
bad luck, his specialties included consistently 
late registration times and an affection for 400 
level courses. First class year Fran was able to 
put leadership skills to use as Co. Cdr A few 
good summers on our Navy's steamers gave 
him his sea legs, and convinced him the pride of 
the Corps was to be his choice. Fran's sincerity 
and loyalty are sure to leave an impression as 
big as the man himself. 



JOEL GORDON LINDEMANN 

Joel came to the Academy from a multitude of 
homes having beaten a bum rap (^) of hay fever. 
As a Navy Junior. Joel was well acquainted with 
the seafaring life and traditions of the service. A 
strict adherence to regulations and a responsi- 
ble attitude toward academics quickly estab- 
lished him as "One of the few" After a near 
miss in Naval Architecture, he quickly altered 
course to the promising major of Oceanogra- 
phy. His performance 3rd and 2nd class years 
led him to his position 1 st class year as Baft. 
Ops Officer. Joel's future abounds in an A-6 
Squadron, via marriage to an Indiana Miss, and 
a 6 month tour at the Basic School. 




JOHN MARTIN MAUTHE 

John Martin Mauthe packed his bags in Mar- 
ietta, Georgia, and headed north to Mother "B." 
After a little H S. Rote, his many talents came to 
light through the four years. John Martin kept 
the Brigade waves alive by making WRNV-AM 
into WRNV-FM; and "Dills" was just honky 
enough to keep up with the company under- 
ground. His businessman actions not only won 
the hearts of a few women, but kept everyone on 
their toes 24 hours a day. As ole Grandad would 
say, "Gotta get up before the chickens to get 
ahead of him" And so off to Pensacola Dills 
goes to fly those helos for the Navy, of course. 




WILLIAM LESTER MOSS 

"Buddy," the old man of the company, comes 
from the deep south, as can be easily seen by 
his sunburned neck. Buddy always carries a 
Confederate Flag with him and dreams of com- 
mand of an ironclad. Never at a loss for words, 
he could always think of a story or joke to tell. 
His exploits with the O-Course are well known, 
and he won the "Triple Crown" more than once. 
One morning his room was inspected and the 
Battalion Officer couldn't decide whether Buddy 
was running a delicatessen, liquor store or fire- 
works factory. The bridge of a destroyer is Bud- 
dy's future home after he attends to some long 
overdue business with a certain southern belle 
in Virginia. 



Four Hundred Sixty-Three 





TOM SADORUS 

Need a sign painted'^ How about a sheet pos- 
ter lor "carry on" Plebe Year'? Perhaps some 
invitations neatly printed'' Or maybe |ust some 
artwork to decorate those drab bulletin boards'? 
Tie dyed T-shirts were "in' Youngster Year. 
Tom, or P-nuts as Moons called him. was our 
liaison with the world ot art Of course, all this 
meant living with endless paint spills on the sink 
and ink drips on the deck' From the beginning ot 
Plebe Year, the "Mark ot the Masqueraders" 
dreamt of a destroyer at sea Perhaps he was a 
bit gungy when he told a date to hit a bulkhead 
once' Ah well, good luck with the steamers Tom. 




BRIAN SCHIRES 

The baby gorilla, able to snow everyone in 
Bancroft Hall Plebe Summer through second 
class year, was awarded Company Commander 
for his efforts However, he didn't fare so well 
with the Academic Dept. as was evidenced by 
his constant battle with "the 2 0" Even though 
he had to fight to keep off the love handles, he 
always excelled on the athletic field Yorkschires 
upheld those ideal American Traditions such as 
getting a haircut each week, being kind to old 
ladies, and cleaning your room in the nude. 
Always one for a par*y, B G could always be 
found at Sam's with a beer in his hand, sitting by 
the fire, shaking his leg On occasion he dozed 
off, but never dropped or spilled a beer. Yorks- 
chires has decided to be a steamer As he 
proudly tells all, "If you ain't a steamer, you ain't 
S - - - " The fleet is getting a dedicated and 
responsible officer Best of luck to you. your 
"wow " OAO, and your life ahead. 



STEVENS KELLER SHEGRUD 

Steve IS the kind of guy who'll do anything for 
you and never expect anything m return. 
Besides being a jock and an intellectual, he's 
one hell of a gooa man Whether it was on the 
ice or the soccer field he knew what hard work 
was However, it took "Lefty" 4 years to finally 
taste and experience some of the "good life" 
We can thank "Sam's " and his open invitation 
for that Steve leaves here with a degree, a 
beautiful OAO and a hell of a lot of friends 



Four Hundred Sixty-Four 





Four Hundred Sixty-Five 




CHRIS ADAMS 

C C came to the shores of the Severn after 
detours to Duke University and the University of 
Nebraska and therefore naturally became the 
sage of the company. C. C. started early with his 
talent for impressing his seniors by getting in 
good with a firstie who had an admiral for a 
father. Youngster Year the Head set a new 
record for taking a navigation final and invented 
a new method of plotting C. C 's natural leader- 
ship qualities were evident as he became Head 
Ranger and company financial manager He 
also led the Ranger over the wall gang to Dede's 
office on 4-1 . C. C. made history by successfully 
appealing a decision of the AC Board and found 
himself to be an ex-patriot Ranger with four 
years of studying to do in one Surface line will 
never be the same once the Head takes over 





KENNETH ALLEN BOBB 

Ken stomped into the Naval Academy with a 
football under one arm and a few girls under the 
other. He managed to drop the former but did he 
ever hold on to his share of the latter He has to 
be the best thing that has happened to Navy 
from Chillicothe, Ohio, since Tecumseh. Without 
a doubt, beer or no beer, Kabob could make 
anybody laugh at his stories. His quick wit and 
prowess as the company impersonator were 
second to none. As one of the 3 black sheep of 
the Systems Eng. Dept., he led the other two 
through the darkest hours. He was always will- 
ing to get up and "do it before quarters." This 
hell raiser is full of life and Navy Air will reach 
new heights with Ken flying along. 





GLENN CANIGIANI 

Glenn prepped at Admiral Farragut In order to 
become an integral member of the Blue Zoo 
Saying good-bye to New Eagle, Pennsylvania 
and Barb, Gang took up the studies of miden- 
gine Fiats, the sports pages, and Roscoe Pound. 
A disciple of Alton and Bobbie, Gang learned his 
lessons well, so he and Fingers were company 
prank reps in the wee hours An advocate of the 
inverse study law for Poll Sci, and Navy Air, 
Glenn kept gravy on his cum. and his 20/20 
vision. 

He was a mainstay of Ranger Rallies, and was 
known for his affinity to sleeping in bath tubs 
around the magic hour 

Never one to get down on all the Navy good 
deals, Glenn pulled the boys through many dark 
times with his humor. He paid for those late 
snacks from bet money won from the "Head." 

Sporting zippered knees. Gang abandoned 
the 1 50's to wage a three year battle with the 
marking officer to find his true home with the 
beer and B-ball boys Gome June, he'll be gone, 
but not forgotten. 




Four Hundred Sixty-Six 



HENRY SPEEREZZARD 

The Buzzard should have had plenty 1o do 
during his career on the banks of the Severn, 
but throughout 4 years of choir and an Aeros- 
pace Engineering Major, he always managed to 
have time for what he wanted to do After a 
Plebe Year which saw his imitation of a MK 56 
Gun Fire Director become famous, Speer could 
usually be found in the wardroom or on the way 
to Buzzy's He was a member of the early to bed 
set, yet no one has discovered his secret of 
always having homework done a couple of days 
early If he could bottle that secret, Speer could 
have retired before he graduated. 




LESLIE FOSTER 

Les came to Canoe U from the great waterless 
desert of Arizona. No one really understands 
why the Fox decided to try Navy, as his element 
IS definitely not water. It has been a great and 
trying effort for Les, with all the modern music 
buffs around, to try and to keep that home-style 
country music alive, so he has spent much of his 
time as the proclaimed Wardroom King. None- 
theless, he has still managed to make the 
grades, and may even take a weekend some 
day Only one thing remains for him to do 
besides getting that golden Morgan in the sky, 
and that is to try living underwater for months at 
a time. Lots of luck with the subs, Les' 



PHILLIP FAIGLEY 

Plebe Year had to have been Phil's most stel- 
lar year. There can be no better way to start it off 
than by forcing down 75 Brussels sprouts into 
one's iron stomach. COMRACKLANT or "Buzz 
Top" as he was usually called, even managed to 
come up with an occasional wise-crack such as, 
"Sir, if you don't know, I'm not going to tell 
you" Phil has decided to make mud stomping 
with the grunts his career, maybe all the war 
games and Napoleon books will eventually 
come in handy! 




FRANK FRASSICA 

Fingers skated into Annapolis from East Bos- 
ton, Mass Though an interpreter was needed 
for his Boston accent, all evidence points to the 
fact that he was an all around athlete and stu- 
dent. In his senior year as quarterback, he led 
Boston Latin to ten consecutive victories. (From 
the bench.) He greatly disappointed Coach For- 
zano when he decided to play Varsity Hockey 
vice Football. An academic wizard. Fingers had 
little trouble with Rocket Rollin's Quant course 
and his experiments were all "picture perfect." 
Carrying a lofty 3.8 avg. Fast Frankie will 
undoubtedly get into med school, hopefully Har- 
vard. As a prerequ'site the med school Frank 
goes to will have to have unlimited gouge, 
because without gouge he couldn't tie his own 
shoe Even though Frank will probably graduate 
with honors, only a fool would let him "cut" on 
them (Unless he had the gouge and he proba- 
bly will.) 



JAMES EDWARD FAY 

Jimmy had a rough lime trying to accustom 
himself to Mother B and her many subtleties. It 
seemed as if the academic community and the 
good ole Class of '73 had it in for Jim However, 
Youngster Year was like a new sunrise and 
brought many wonderful things, like a pretty co- 
ed from Mary Washington, by the name of Mary 
Kay As life at USNA continued to improve, Jim 
found himself a paper pusher on Batt Staff, a job 
I'm sure he'll cherish in his mind forever Since 
so much looked good Mo Jim pnor to service 
selection night, the right decision was hard to 
make. Navy Air and surface line, however, were 
running neck and neck. Go Navy — Beat Air 
Force or else. 




DAVID FROST 

David drifted into the confines of the Naval 
Academy from nearby Manasquan, N.J. The 
rigors of Plebe Year and the crew coach's morn- 
ing and afternoon workouts turned the pudgy 
gentle giant into one of the crew team's strong- 
est and most dynamic captains. David picked 
the Academy's Pre-med Major as his field of 
study and hopes to row up to the University of 
Vermont after graduation Although Dave spent 
a considerable amount of time with his athletics 
and academics, his main enjoyment was in his 
duties as Company Drill Representative second 
class year Dave mixed in 47 early morning drill 
periods with his morning crew workouts. His 
only regret is that there weren't enough Forres- 
tal Lectures If Dave's good luck holds out he is 
sure to be one of the Navy's finest doctors 



Four Hundred Sixty-Seven 







JOSEPH PETER GENTILE 

On the crest of a wave of football and track 
honors rode Joe Gentile; Seaford, New York's 
version of Adonis The Moose lost Interest in all 
the fanne and also some of that 9.9 speed when 
he joined the ranger's over the hill gang He was 
known to lift weights during the week but was 
best at the 1 2 ounce curl on weekends His face 
never failed to work as an indicator: a deeper 
shaoe of red with each beer He surely accumu- 
lated the most time in the rack and the least time 
in the barbershop- As one of the conductors of 
the management "gouge train" Joe will some- 
how find a way to become a tycoon among the 
ranks of the flyboys. 



FREDERICK LLEWELLYN 
GOODWIN, JR. 

Fred holds the distinction of being the first 
"Ranger" to bite the bullet for marital bliss A 
lust for learning and great motivation on the 
playing field earned him a high QPR and count- 
less bruises in company competition. Yet Fred 
never ceased to excel, until first classyear. 
when he earned 12 semester credits for playing 
with worms. Would you have believed critters 
called limnoria'' However, for Fred there was a 
happy ending, when he saw the light and traded 
in the Marine Corps for Naval Aviation. Jill and 
P-3's forever 



WALTER CARL JOLLER 

Walt ran his way to fame in the cold wind and 
snow of Buffalo, New York. He decided to try for 
a repeat performance in the moist breeze of the 
well known Boat School His running dampened 
over the years but his spirit was always first. 
Johnnie Joller overcame his academic obstacles 
by nightly practicing osmosis at the library. The 
military duties were tackled by a hearty Heave- 
ho' and a little set and drift. Although Walt had to 
trim his blonde-fro for Navy his many women 
never noticed, and as the future lay ahead Walt 
will try to apply Oceanography to Navy Air. 



Four Hundred Sixty-Eight 




RICHARD HOWARD LINDSAY 

Rick "Bull" Lindsay swung into the hallowed 
halls carting a racquet and destined tor nnany 
Navy volleys as squash captain and tennis star. 
But the gold on his sweater was not all, tor stars 
also shone above his anchors, as leader of the 
OA gouge family, always practicing "an ounce 
of gouge is worth "A lover of close order 
drill. Rick escaped all but one of those beloved 
P-rades. As co-captain of the pre-taps slumber 
party, those dark hours just "Z"ed away Navy 
Air — the only way to fly, will never be the same. 




CHARLES RHODES MAHON 

Uprooted from Cherry Hill, N J , Charlie, not 
Chuck, decided to start his own long line of tra- 
dition rather than follow in another's footsteps. It 
was a long road for many, but Charlie decided to 
shorten it by validation of certain freshman year 
courses, only to his own disdain. He quickly 
recovered though, from the likes of a certain 
Physics Prof and soon found himself at home 
with a 3,0 and Marine Engineering. Even on 
Weekend, I'm told by his twin brother, he arrived 
home with a slide rule in one hand, and a HP-35 
in the other. If that wasn't enough, he'd derive 
the rest for ya. Unlike many who got away with 
murder, Mahon as typical, was one for one as 
one of the over the wall gang So after 3 years of 
kicking the ball around, he settled down as 1st 
set Company Commandant, and much to the 
enjoyment of Adm. Rickover decided to do it 
deeper. 




JARRET MARQUIS 

Soon after making the long trip from Rogers, 
Arkansas, (The B-B gun capital of the world'!!) 
to the hectic shores of the mighty Severn, Sea 
Dog found himself quite compatible with the 
challenging, adventurous life of a Boat School 
Kaydet After a brief skirmish with the pad mon- 
ster, Jarret signed an unconditional surrender. 
One could often find Sea Dog in the rack living 
up to his terms of the treaty. Despite the insur- 
mountable work required from him as a Ivlath 
Major, Jarret somehow found time to read an 
entire library and generally keep abreast in the 
field of the arts. His quiet nature, quick wits, and 
sharp nose for a party made him a mainstay of 
the f^anger Regime. 





r 



Four Hundred Sixtv-Nine 





DAVID MAYO 

I Love the Lord because he hath heard my voice 
and my supplication. 

Because He hath inclined His ear unto me, 
therefore will I call upon Him as long as I live. 

— Psalm 116:1, 2 




LANDY Mccormick 

Cutting short a promising career with Barnum 
& Bailey as Mac the Musical Bear, Landy came 
to Severn's shore from sunny West Palm Beach. 
After two consecutive months of taking a fix, 
Landy's affinity for Canoe U was in question but 
after that first spoonful of Naval Academy ice 
cream all his uncertainties faded More than 
capable of handling the rigors of academics, 
Mac found time to write the rule book, "Tackle 
Handball" or "I May Not Always Win but I 
Always Draw Blood." With guitar in hand, Landy 
was always ready with song no matter how 
much we threatened him The Naval Academy's 
loss will be Adm Rickover's gain. How long can 
you hold your breath, Mac'' 



Four Hundred Seventy 




CHARLES MORROW 

Chuck left Cleveland, a pretty girl, and an 
impressive grappling record to offer his nnind, 
body, and soul to Navy. Collegiate wrestling 
proved too time consuming and interfered with 
the social life he has become known for. Being 
one of the three black sheep of the Systems 
Engineering Department, he never let academ- 
ics cramp his style Chuck's interpretation of the 
Reg Book made him the most popular Co. Sub- 
CDR in Naval Academy History. Chuck's over- 
the-wall adventures compare to Houdmi, Papil- 
lion, and Evel Knievel at their best. With an eye 
for women, a nose for a party, and more luck 
than an Irish Leprechaun, Chuck will be a valua- 
ble asset to the Naval Aviation Community. 





KEVIN JOSEPH NIETMANN 

From the open spaces of sunny Texas to the 
confines of Bancroft came Kevin Nietmann This 
quiet radical of the Ranger Corps always 
seemed to bring us back to reality from the many 
Academy rules and regulations. As company 
intellectual, he demonstrated that even Chemis- 
try can be fun. C) The Bancroft campers also 
learned from Kevin that pneumonia can even be 
found on tile floors. A star soccer player, he led 
23 to an outstanding 4 win season' After a long 
summer with the New Zealand Navy, Kevin has 
decided to visit Admiral Rickover and spend the 
next five years underwater. Nuc power will never 
be the same. 





JOSEPH NORTE 

Joseph Norte hailed the Naval Academy from 
Readlyn, Iowa with only one goal in mind, to do 
his best in everything. He tried. His never ending 
quest for excellence started Plebe Year with his 
fine academic showing and reached its epitome 
when he scored the highest grade in the depart- 
ment in third semester Fluids. Joe showed his 
athletic prowess as a member of the 1 50 lb foot- 
ball team and on his skiing weekends Youngster 
Year Joe combined both academics and ath- 
letic skills in becoming one of the finest AlP 
pilots among the first class midshipmen Joe 
could be seen on his numerous second class 
weekends cheering on the Academy's hockey 
team in Baltimore with Ronnie, his June Week 
bride to be. Joe's secret to success so far has 
been in sacrificing his sleep to accomplish his 
numerous goals. 



JOSEPH RUSSELL 

Joe, one of the endangered species from 
NAPS, is a man with a flair for words, a nose for 
gouge and an addiction to cokes. Not one to be 
cramped by regulations he wasted no time in 
accumulating 505 demos for such heinous 
crimes as slouching in Chapel and smiling. He 
later moved up in the world to over the wall and 
his 3rd black N, A Management Ma|or who used 
what he learned wisely, Joe went through a van, 
cycle and Jag XKE within a year and now finds 
himself $14,000 in the hole. 

A candidate for anchor man, he is still trying 
to prove his theory that grades are inversely pro- 
portional to the amount of studying done Athlet- 
ically, Joe was one of Virginia's finest grapplers 
as a high schooler and after a brief career at 
Navy felt the pursuit of academics and the fairer 
sex was more in order. Upon graduation he 
plans on heading south to Annapolis of the air. 



L 



Four Hundred Seventy-One 




NEIL EDWARD TOLLEFSRUD 

Boasting himself as the hottest thing from 
Scandinavia since the blonde, the big Norwe- 
gian from Mayville, North Dakota, drifted off 
course and found himself stranded on the banks 
of the Severn Not finding USNA the tropical isle 
he would have liked, Tolly always made the most 
of any situation. Aside from being one of the 
company barbers, he was drafted on more than 
one occasion as a stunt driver on the Rt 50 
Grand Prix. His ability seemed to increase with 
the number of beers and as the expiration of lib- 
erty grew nearer Being one of the 3 black sheep 
of the Systems Engineering Dept., Tolly is more 
than ready for the NFO program. His ability to 
make friends will assuredly pave his way to a 
successful future. 




WILLIAM SHANNON 

As one of the leading citizens of Massapequa, 
Long Island, Bill came to Annapolis with high 
hopes of leading Navy Football to new heights of 
glory. But he soon decided that football didn't 
provide enough of a challenge for his many tal- 
ents, and left the team to concentrate solely on 
dazzling the management world and making 
maximum use of liberty time. As a noted song- 
writer and composer, Lurp wrote many fine 
blues songs and gave predawn concerts on the 
third wing terrace while doing penance for being 
a charter member of the Ranger over-the-wall 
gang. As Lurp goes off to drive airplanes, we 
can only hope that his copilot appreciates his 
unique version of the alphabet and his fine sing- 
ing voice. 



FRANCIS ALBERT VERHOFSTADT 

Coming to USNA from the Naval Academy 
Prep School, Frank was to become one of the 
few "professional" Rangers Never one of the 
academic giants of the company, Frank instead 
turned his attention to company sports and 
activities, where his personality and determina- 
tion led him to many roles of leadership and 
responsibility. He was always a most desired 
roommate, for the addition of "that sound sys- 
tem" was added incentive. Get prepared Navy 
Air, for with the snows of winter, Frank will be 
flying south with a "Robin." 





CARL JEROME WILLIS 

Some call him C. J the D.J ; others call him 
the Phantom Member of 23; the girls call him all 
the time Hailing from "the citrus capital of the 
world," Lakeland, Florida, C. J. started Plebe 
Summer out right by not being able to say his 
room was all turned out without having to try it 
two or three times But in later times he finally 
got it down Football was his game, but it wasn't 
his claim to fame The Academy will long forget 
what he did here, but it can never forget that he 
had the baddest load on the road. Right on and 
I'm gone. 






Four Hundred Seventy-Three 




HOYLE DANIELS III 

Hoyle Homes Daniels III began his naval 
career a year earlier than his classmates, enter- 
ing the Naval Academy Prep School after gradu- 
ation from Palisade's High. After a year of prac- 
tice on the SAT's he finally made it to the place 
of his dreams — USNA. Hoyle continued to 
work diligently on his studies all during his Plebe 
Year. It was always a treat to eat at Hoyle's table 
as a Plebe, as he had many second class that 
always took care of him and waited for his rates 
patiently. Having been known for his unique, 
radiant personality, he acquired many lasting 
friendships during his stay. Hoyle, alias "good- 
looking", "Archie", "Danny", "Tiger", and 
"Lover", was a real woman's man all four years 
as he always took them to the most extravagant 
spots to eat out. Hoyle showed his true colors 
returning from first class cruise with his new 
styled hair and the latest in boggy T-shirts. Yes, 
Hoyle has the makings of a true professional 
Favorite song; "You're So Vain," Best Friend: 
The Big "Si," Acclaims; (Voted to Baft Staff) 
"How did you ever keep that California tan?" 






STEPHEN DOLAT 

Steve was born with soccer shoes on in an old 
bottle in a Connecticut trash dump. At one time 
a scout, "Euell" even tried to start a beaver 
patrol at the Academy. It even took a "Bear" to 
make him say uncle. 

At school, he has excelled in engineering 
through intravenous feeding of gouge and main- 
tained a passing grade in P.T. He has decided 
he wants "nukey" for the future and will get it. 

10 nice things about Steve; he once had a 
date, he once folded with a full boat in draw, he 
never wears brown shoes with a blue suit, he 
once told a funny joke, he once dated a girl, he 

Favorite Sports: Binding and gagging flies, 
MAGS; Pops Lisowski's and Nat'l 'Poon, Girls: 
Depends on how long since last date. 





KIRKLAND DONALD 

Donny, also known as "The Mug," came to 
Navy with dozens of stories which confirmed the 
fact that civilization has yet to reach Norlina, 
North Carolina. A born leader with a devious 
mind, Donny naturally assumed the role of 
shower party rep, room war rep, and small muni- 
tions technician. Throughout his career in Fun 
21 , Loose Deuce, and Hard Core 24, Donny was 
a firm believer in discipline, especially in its 
administration Better than most as an academi- 
cian, he usually managed to do better than he 
deserved although long weekends eluded him 
Donny, a real ladies' man, progressed from 
Plebe Tea Fights, where he broke the hearts of 
many personable young ladies, to exciting 
adventures in a visit to Pensacola before he 
finally centered his attentions on a lass from 
Steeltown, USA. Apparently forsaking the 
friendly skies of Pensacola for Nuclear power, 
"Mug" is sure to carry his diligence and profes- 
sionalism into a rewarding career as a Naval 
Officer 




Four Hundred Seventy-Four 



STEVEN J. GAFFNEY 

The transition from the blue-black waters of 
the Pacific to the green waters of the Chesa- 
peake had a profound effect on Gaf. In 4 years 
he rose fronn company anchor man to academic 
slash. During his 1 /c year he also developed a 
crush on the "0" club. He could always be 
found there from 1515 every Friday to 1827 
Sunday (Duty excepting). The Academy pro- 
vided a few tough obstacles for Gaf but he came 
through to become a fine Marine Officer. 




STANLEY F. HALTER 

Stanleh, as he is affectionately called by his 
other half, has continued to amaze everyone 
here by not studying on a weekend since Plebe 
Year and still survive. The major reason for this 
outstanding record is his drinking buddy, (dou- 
bles as his fianc6) Betsy Also, he has a talent 
for getting along well with his professors. 

His other main love is consuming anything 
with a certain derivative of a hydro-carbon con- 
tained within it. Stan, being a man for setting 
records, has logged more time in O Clubs than 
any person alive under 30 This feat may have 
something to do with his last record of breaking 
an engagement more times than a razorback 
has ridges. 

Before finishing this summary, his ability in 
sports should be mentioned. Favorite Foods: 
burgers, clams, Favorite Team: Cards, Favorite 
Sport: baseball. 



DENNIS M.GALICKI 

Dennis, hailing from Seven Hills, Ohio, came 
to Annapolis via Miami University determined to 
turn the Navy upside down. Taking a few spins 
himself, he's nevertheless managed to keep his 
head above water; in more ways than one. A 
faithful follower of the motto: "If the minimum 
wasn't good enough, it couldn't be the mini- 
mum," Galicks finally settled back on his strong 
COPR after second class year with no worries 
about graduating in '75 A Batt Wrestler and 
winter heavyweighter, Galicks enjoyed four Bri- 
gade Championships during his stay at the 
Academy. Always known for his easygoing 
nature, Dennis will be a welcome addition to his 
chosen field of Surface Line. 




PAUL HARAR 

Paul Harar came to Annapolis from the windy 
city of Chicago, III. In assuming his role at Canoe 
U he was the only Plebe to earn the rank of Mid- 
shipman Fifth Class. During his four years at the 
Academy, Paul distinguished himself in almost 
everything he challenged, from learning literally, 
how to run through the obstacle course to mas- 
tering the art of changing step in close order 
drill. Athletically, Paul donated his body to intra- 
mural sports, especially fieldball. He became a 
starter in intramural crew and volleyball when he 
became a "Firstie." Scholastically, Paul stood 
above his classmates in his major of Manage- 
ment which he plans to utilize in Nuclear Power 
The Nuclear Navy will eventually receive a fine 
asset when Paul (Hip, Hip) hits the fleet. 



DAVID B. GOUGH 

David B. Gough more commonly known as 
the "Gouge" not because he has it, but for his 
efforts in finding it. Being one of the great math- 
ematical geniuses of the Brigade, he has induc- 
tively proven a new technique of studying. By 
assuming that he has a free period before his 
exam, he begins resting his mind the night 
before with one of the great science fiction nov- 
els of all time. He then very carefully calculates 
by "Mathematical Analysis" how much time in 
the rack is needed for a passing grade. 

His home, which, by the way is 1 3 miles away 
in a town called Odenton has proven to be a 
great help to the company More often referred 
to as Gouge's Car Lot, his house has become 
one of the "pit-stops" on.your way out of the 7 
mile limit. 

Dip, (as he is known by his family) has many 
hobbies. One of his favorites is his taste for fine 
food An expert in the preparation and eating of 
popcorn and hotdogs, he has tried in the past 3 
years to become even better at this hobby. At 
times he even travels to the Ramada Inn with his 
favorite Miss Bar B. Doll for a $21 dinner, and a 
good time on the town. Other pastimes include 
the proper methods of walking on crutches, driv- 
ing to Hampton-Roads in his T-bird, and his abil- 
ity to see how late he can turn in assignments 
and still receive credit. 




STEPHEN HILL 

Well-read Steve, whose voluminous magazine 
subscriptions could put any dentist's office to 
shame, was always ready to share his individu- 
ally acute views on any topic with those of us 
less refined A definite high-roller in the fashions 
department, Steve was a charter member of the 
O Club singles set, never one to turn down a 
social drink now and then, or even a good knee- 
dance His sophisticated style, towehng height, 
and calculated speech placed him no more 
appropriately than in the rack, snoring; again, 
better, and louder, than most. 

An Engineer and Surface Liner to the end, 
Steve will no doubt take the Navy by the stern 
and show all of us that worldliness is next to 
Godliness. 



I 



Four Hundred Seventy-Five 







RICHARD W.KAMMIER 

Hailing from the land of 10.000 lakes, Rick 
was Coach Higgin's number one draft choice for 
the sub squad Blazing a star-studded path 
through the Academy's swimming program, 
"Aquarock" could never quite gain the attention 
of the VDT/SEAL recruiters 

An intramural jock from day one, Toad could 
be found on the soccer field, with the light 
weight footballers, in the bowling alley, or on the 
pitcher's mound hurling sizzling softballs As a 
true leader, athlete, and sportsman, he was a 
valuable asset to any team. 

First class year opened new and exciting vis- 
tas for our squatty classmate Three stripes and 
a new Camaro gave him mobility, and a healthy 
thirst for wine, women, and wong provided the 
target. 

With a powerful drive to excel and an attitude 
of cooperation and purpose, the future looks 
bright for Rick. The US Navy will have a fine offi- 
cer and gentleman to fill any billet 



KIM F.KLINE 

Coming from Wakefield. Nebraska, to see the 
ocean. Kliner decided to stay around for a while. 
Always the life of the party because he was the 
party. Kliner could always be counted in on any 
activity. If he wasn't out with the boys on a 
weekend you could count on him to be working 
out. watctiing sports on the tube, reading about 
sports, or just talking about sports, truly a jock's 
jock. After studying Oceanography for three 
years Kliner found that the human stomach is 
incompatible with the Surface Navy so he had to 
go Nuclear Power Our only question is where 
can you run on a submarine'' 



DENNIS A. KRUER 

Dennis, with his down home drawl, sauntered 
to the Boat School from the Ohio River tX)ttoms 
of Clarksville, Indiana, four years ago with the 
primary purpose of playing basketball for Navy. 
Small by the standards of his chosen sport. Den- 
nis compensated with tremendous quickness 
and leaping ability and aggressiveness matched 
by few Retiring after two years he managed to 
accumulate the most decorated B-Robe in the 
company through his outstanding contributions 
to Championship Battalion and Company intra- 
mural teams as well as the coveted Black "N" 
for his membership in the "Wardroom 9 " A 
"slash" among tVlental Midgets. Dennis was 
always above 3 in the demanding Systems 
Engineering Major In spite of where he wrote 
them, his letters to "The only girl I ever knew'" 
are a true testament to the one girl concept A 
firm believer m the Pad Monster as well as 
Nuclear Powered U-boats. Dennis is ready to 
embark upon a long and successful Naval 
Career 



Four Hundred Seventy-Six 



THOMAS E. LISOWSKI 

Tom came to us after going to three years of 
college at the University of Illinois, which earned 
him the position of company old-man and the 
title of "Pops," Never letting academics get in 
the way of his education, Pops spent four years 
proving he could be just as dumb as the rest of 
us Pops helped to nft our morale by keeping a 
collection of interesting reading material for the 
strong at heart and a sense of humor to match 
A true lifer. Pops had to be a steamer. 



JAMES MacKENZIE 

Mack paddled his way into this illustrious insti- 
tution on the coat-tails of the NAAA machine. 
After demolishing all competition in northern Vir- 
ginia, Jamie decided to impress Navy's oppo- 
nents with his swimming prowess. An "N'"" was 
the culmination of two years of burning holes in 
the water of the natatorium 

As a proteg6 to King Midas, the "Turkey" 
(short drumsticks and all) could usually be found 
balancing his checkbook or just gloating over 
his latest dividend statement He was soon wel- 
comed to the poorhouse, however, when he 
became owner of one white Corvette, 

A true believer in the "hard-to-get" theorem 
of handling young ladies, Mack takes care not to 
allow too much of a good thing to accumulate in 
one place 

Destined to be a "Pork Chop." Jamie is 
assured of a bright future in the Navy. Our sup- 
plies couldn't be in safer hands. 



THOMAS L. METZ 

From the coal dust of West Virginia came the 
tall, bearded man we learned to call Mete-a-rom 
or Metzer for short He started off being con- 
scious of time with being late for Plebe Summer, 
not to mention 2/c year at Pittsburgh and the 
"0" Club incident. Academics have never been 
a problem with Metzer; he has always been one 
of the leading Mental Midgets. He even selected 
Marine Engineering and Nuc Power for a future, 
I guess that's because "They do it deeper!" His 
ability to hold liquor plus his true editorial talents 
in letter writing have held"the young lovelies plus 
the company in awe. We can't forget the strange 
places he finds to sleep during parties or the 
strange foods he munches on. We always think 
of Metzer when we hear Johnny Denver's 
"Country Roads, Take Me Home" 








Four Hundred Seventy-Seven 






THOMAS C.NOLLIE 



JAMES OCHENKOSKI 



KAYE KIP OWEN 



Tom (alias "Too Cool." alias "Phantom") 
came to Navy from LA. after tfiat "other place" 
failed to pick him up in time Math became his 
ma|or — and getting through it was his game 
Such profs as Count Dracula and Spitt'n Sam 
will always be remembered But besides aca- 
demics, Tom derived gobs of pleasure from 
Navy drowning and the mile cough 

"But what about women'?" you wonder — so 
do we. There is the one in DO, the one in ADMN, 
the two in DC, the three in Penn, the four . . . 
This kind of man needs a silver fvlonte Carlo. 

His future looks as bright as the past he leaves 
behind. 



Jim. better known to all as "Ski," came to us 
from Bethpage, Long Island, New Yawk. Plebe 
Year found him engrossed in his duties as the 
company's resident SI 101 Computer Program- 
ming Technician. Youngster Year will always be 
a memorable one for Ski. Always a party man. 
Ski participated in the "Great Wardroom Christ- 
mas Party" of the 2nd Company This resulted 
in a couple of months to think about things, 
especially about a young lovely he met in the 
line of duty as Trident Calendar Sales Manager 
Ski's motto was "Would they give you liberty if 
they wanted you to stay"?" And if he didn't have 
liberty there was always the special request chit 
to get out in town to see his honey. Jim is head- 
ing for a honeymoon and the Surface Navy after 
graduation. 



Kip came storming north from the great nation 
of Texas four years ago to meet the challenge of 
the Naval Academy, and as is usually the case, 
he found it Since that lime the most accurate 
description of our only cowboy is "involved." 
His aspirations as a football player were cut 
short by a knee injury Plebe Year, but he came 
back second class year to earn a starting spot 
and his Navy "N" for the 150's. Six weeks in a 
cast after a second knee injury in the Army 
Game, however, convinced him that Navy Air 
was more important than playing, so he turned 
in his pads for a coaching spot first class year. 
Athletics was but one of his activities as he has 
carried a double major — Oceanography and 
Women. The former presented no problem as 
Kip could always be founa on the Sup's List, and 
his success with the fairer sex is unquestioned. 
His roommate insists that he kept a file with pic- 
tures and descriptions of his "acquaintances" 
so he could recognize them in tfie reception 
room. Graduation will find our cowboy in Pensa- 
cola chasing girls and jets with little doubt as to 
his success in either field 




Four Hundred Seventy-Eight 





PAUL ALAN PARISH 

A native of "Zoomie" country USA., Paul 
chose the "Un-college" over his next door 
neighbor, A firm believer in not letting his 
schooling interfere with either his education or 
with what he wants to do, Paul has managed to 
evade many of the establishment's "rules and 
regulations" in order to participate in Glee Club, 
Protestant and Catholic Chapel Choir, and Mas- 
queraders 

Aside from his golden voice Paul's accom- 
plishments include Vice-president of Catholic 
Choir, and Vice-president in charge of t\/lusicals 
for Masqueraders, His outstanding athletic 
prowess has made him a "legend in his own 
time." 

"Pap" found his true love early in his first 
class year — a cute little copper-toned Capri. 
The question now is "Will the Capri's position be 
usurped by an F-1 4 in Pensacola?" 







JAMES POND 

THE PONDO, little more really need be said. 
He sauntered in from Oregon to enjoy the relax- 
ing atmosphere and good times only USNA can 
provide. A dedicated nightowl, Jim consistently 
made careful use of classroom time so that he 
would be fresh for study hour — dozing in the 
wardroom is poor form. His distaste for formality 
foiled the Academic Board's hope more than 
once. This might require a skipped poker game 
or less moon study, but he always came 
through. Chasing anchors is interesting anyway. 
So after four years, relaxed and wiping the sleep 
from his eyes, Pondo departed many friends 
with a wife and an Ensign's stripe. 



Four Hundred Seventy-Nine 




RICHARDS. SCHENK 

Dick will always be remembered by his unfail- 
irng academic perseverance, a constant downhill 
struggle since his first 4 week 3,0 A connois- 
seur of Dutch Cheese and endless consumer of 
coffee, Dick, with his cup in hand, could always 
be found somewhere enroute to the wardroom 

A very physically expressive speaker, Dick 
was available at any time to offer his critical 
comments and valuable suggestions concerning 
our life in the hall. Frequent trips to somewhere 
near Philly occupied his time and productive 
weekday mental condition 

Truly astonishing was his professional knowl- 
edge of anything nautical. Anything! This, along 
with his personality and character can only indi- 
cate that he will one day succeed in the Surface 
Fleet as a professional officer and human per- 
son. 





STEVEN LAWRENCE ROGNESS 

"ROGS" came to the University of Navy from 
Osseo, Wisconsin, for two reasons, to play bas- 
ketball and to fly jets. Little did he know that 
being a naval officer was a part of it. He finally 
realized this at 061 8 the first day of second class 
year, when he made the big decision to turn in 
his chit, only to change his mind (once again) to 
stay with the boys for 7 more years Rogs kept 
well informed of all the big news outside the 
walls by reading the Tn-County News, sharing 
the more interesting items with us. Known for his 
pranks and sense of humor. Steve worked hard 
at a "useless" major — Oceanography — and 
believed that "only a mediocre person is always 
at his best," Not willing to wait for Pensacola, 
Steve spent 2 months at Mam Office for com- 
manding his "Tomcat" and earned his Black 
"N," Always one of the boys, Rogs with his 
"wild imagination" has all of the quals for the jet 
jockey type. 



DAVID SIMON 

David Simon came to the Naval Academy to 
play sports as his previous athletic endeavors 
include football, track, cross-country, fencing, 
boxing, wrestling, bowling, tennis, billiards, table 
tennis, street fighting, handball, squash and 
even croquet Academically speaking, Dave 
belonged to the true image of the 24th Co Men- 
tal Midgets somehow just missing the Academic 
Board all four years. Dave's dynamic personality 
provided him with many lasting friendships 
around the Academy, Yet many unique aspects 
he does have, as he is often seen walking in the 
halls in his famous shoes, black socks, and not 
much else, later in the evening. On the other 
hand Dave is well read on those unmentionable 
subjects which do not include politics and news- 
papers His true specialties can be seen by his 
hard work with the shot put which has made him 
a proud wearer of his N-starred sweater and last 
but equally important and even 10 times as 
beautiful as the shot is his devotion to Jean, that 
lovely girl from Pitt. 



GEORGE M.TUSING 

"Tus" made his way to Canoe U from the 
woods of western Maryland. His easy-going 
nature and continuous "shit-eater" earned him 
the nickname of "Loose Tus" from the start. Not 
a stickler for academics — 2 gravy in Manage- 
ment — Tus devoted his time to sports — in the 
boxing ring and in the halls of Mother "B." 
Shower parties, shaving cream fights, and gen- 
eral rowdiness constituted his nightly routine 
Tus's rowdiness was only surpassed by his per- 
severance in boxing His fast hands and fancy 
footwork quelled opponents and won him a Bri- 
gade Championship as well as good times with 3 
O A.O 's Tus IS noted for his taste in music 
(John Denver, Jams Joplin, BTO) and his ride, a 
green Subaru. On the weekends you might 
catch him driving down the highway, beer in 
hand, listening to BTO with the boys. Because 
he works well with people (Yes. he's a greaser) 
Tus will be a welcome addition to the Surface 
Navy 




Four Hundred Eighty 





, 



Four Hundred Eighty-One 





LUNCFORD LEWIS BASS 

Well, my stars, Luncford, what's that on your 
collar^ Hot Dog hit the Boat School straight out 
of Winrisboro, South Carolina, and the Academy 
had a few quick punches to throw back Never 
one to mix well with the Regs or Academics, 
Lunce fought all four years to keep the AC 
Board off his neck and his weekends free for 
OA.O. No set of words can accurately describe 
Lunce. Those that know him, though, can say 
that no other fnend could be more true, more 
helpful, or more cheerful in times of seeming dis- 
tress. Thank you, Lunce, for making our stay a 
bit more bearable The Navy, indeed, the world, 
needs more of your kind. 




WYNN E. CALLAND 

Poo Bear — Winnie the Poo — aliases owned 
by none other than 25th Company's first set 
Company Commander. While maintaining a 
QPR in excess of 3.0, Wynn still managed to 
keep all the zest and vigor of college life at his 
fingertips — at least as much as possible 
between frequent excursions to the Company 
Office to answer for the seemingly unforgivable 
sins of his subjects. Parties, parties, and more 
parlies Though managing not to be caught up 
in the scandals, he could best be found with a 
girl in one hand and a pitcher in the other excel- 
ling in verbal slashes with anyone who dared 
match his wits. Who knows what interesting 
companionship he may find next year at Nuc 
Power School. 




BROZIA H. CLARK 

Bocouldalwaysbefoundsawmglogsin 
some corner of the rack. He came to Navy from 
the hills of West Virginia, and managed to ens- 
nare himself with a buckeye at the end of his 
Plebe year "Tater-Pie" had many memorable 
experiences here, and is currently headed for 
Nuke Power School where he hopes to whistle 
dixie and juggle neutrons 



Four Hundred Eighty-Two 




STEPHEN DAVID COLE 

From Longview, Texas (Minden, Louisiana, 
when tired of hearing about Texas from honor- 
ary Aggies), Steve came to USNA bringing with 
him a personality that can only be described by 
his many close and fortunate friends. The ques- 
tion, "What company are you in, anyway'^'" 
found S, D. as Mr. Conservative during Plebe 
year. This was not true as an upperclassman! 
Mr. Flash took well to and from the water as 
could be seen from his inflation test results and 
his debut with only his bull. Too dumb for 
Nuclear Power, too smart for the Marine Corps, 
and not an LPD lover, Steve will fly the blue skies 
of Navy Air. Good luck, and thanks for every- 
thing, Steve! 




ROBERT D. CORLEY 

"We do not need to reveal ourselves to others, 
but only to those we love. For then, we are no 
longer ourselves in order to seem, but in order to 
give." 

— Camus 
Thanks Mom. Thanks Dad. Thanks Tish. And 
thanks classmates. 





Four Hundred Eighty-Three 




MICHAEL ALLAN FACKRELL 

Alias "Wide Load," or Fack, this beast of the 
25th Company is among the all-time leaders for 
quantity of beer inhaled in a four year span 
Somewhat of an intellectual, considering his 3.0 
average while studying an hour a week, he has 
the distinction of charging more books on his 
account than anyone else at the Academy, but 
still manages to balance higher than most 
Proud owner of a 260-Z which lugged him 
across country last summer, he divides his time 
between his three loves: the "0"-club, track, 
and the rack, not necessarily in that order. He 
has a quiet side, enjoying hiking, hunting, and 
the outdoors where he spends a lot of his Christ- 
mas and summer free time He has chosen to fly 
helos, and, of course, I pity the poor pilot who 
tries to squeeze into the cockpit with him in 
training. All in all, he has helped make life 
among his company-mates a worthwhile experi- 
ence. The future is bright for him. 





RAYMOND W. FINNEGAN 

Came to Annapolis with "great expectations" 
. . . and left with the same degree. Athletically, 
nothing stood in his way. Even had a room 
named after him in McDonough, at one time. 
Walls never bothered Finn. Some of his closest 
friends thought he was a commuter. Among his 
best friends were Tim, National Bo, and the Ori- 
oles, not to mention Mr Balderson in emergen- 
cies. He always had that amazing flare with com- 
pany officers, and they with him Never at a loss 
for words, his argument record was 453 wins, 
no losses He truly loved the Academy for what it 
could have been. 





ROBERT J. W.GIUDA 

Bob came to the Naval Academy from a beau- 
tiful farm in New Hampshire with a private pilot's 
license in one hand and a beer can in the other. 
During his career here, he earned the nickname 
of "Fetus" because of his unique sleeping posi- 
tion. Always a rallier, he spent many hours par- 
tying with his friends. Fetus was not to be under- 
estimated when one considered his night opera- 
tions with the ladies. He is known by his friends 
as a great Naval Tactician. He had plenty of time 
(2 months) during second class year to plan for 
those long, dark nights He learned a lesson first 
class year, though, when Lcdr Colombo discov- 
ered "The House " (We all learned our lesson. 
Bob ) The Fetus' four years weren't entirely 
spent rallying He graduated with a major in 
Operations Analysis, his parachute club card, 
scuba card, and a mature outlook on life. 




Four Hundred Eighty-Four 



MICHAEL ROBERT 
GROOTHOUSEN 

Alias Groot. the Pride of Texas! Born in Mil- 
waukee, Wisconsin, but you would never know 
It Interests in life: boots, spurs, ten-gallon hat, 
and the Aggies, Good-natured, willing to work 
hard, and the ladies' man, (How many'') Groot 
was always there to volunteer when the com- 
pany needed him. Has already had one com- 
mand at sea and is destined to command in the 
future Groot gets the job done, so look out Navy 
Air. 




KENANJ. KNIERIEM 

Keno came to us from Oceanport, New Jer- 
sey, and quickly made it evident that he was 
going to be kicking balls — for the soccer team. 
Although his academic prowess was the unfor- 
tunate inverse of his athletic ability, Keno always 
had a knack for "pulling it out." After gradua- 
tion, he plans to head for the Surface Navy with 
an Air Option. He will always live on as one of 
Moon's on-board troops 



DOUGLAS JACKSON 

Doug came to the Academy with beads rolling 
off of his body like water through the Rio 
Grande. His aspirations to play football for Navy, 
after having played for his high school in Cold 
Sphngs, Texas, had to be doused because of 
injuries to both his grades and his knee From 
there, he put the extra time into his grades and 
his social life. His grades stayed the same, but 
his social life grew by leaps and bounds In fact, 
he became so socially inclined, toothbrush m 
hand, he's going to take the step into matrimony 
in June. After graduation, with his bride, he will 
report to a Surface Ship with the desires of get- 
ting into engineering. With his drive and ambi- 
tion, he will be a welcome addition to any ward- 
room. 




CHUCK LONG LOUIE 

Chuck came to us from Hong Kong and the 
mysterious Orient. Always friendly to everyone, 
Ctiuck started out slow academically but soon 
mastered the books and has built up his cum 
ever since. Chuck has adapted to America well, 
but his roots are still deeply planted in the far 
East Determined not to lose touch. Chuck has 
somehow managed to make it back to Hong 
Kong 3/C, 2/C, and 1 /C summers, not to men- 
tion being active in the Chinese Club and study- 
ing Mandarin Chmere on the side, and visiting 
Taiwan 1 /C summer was even a greater thrill for 
him. Graduation will find Chuck headed for 
Nuclear Power School and undoubtedly a suc- 
cessful future. 



THOMAS CARROLL KELLEY 

Filled to the brim with wit and sarcasm, Tom 
Kelley came from Garden City, New York to 
spend four years with the dregs of humanity. He 
arrived with a toothbrush in one hand and a pair 
of track shoes in the other. Known to some as 
"Bones" he inspired Bob Dylan to write "The 
Ballad of a Thin Man." He majored in Oceanog- 
raphy, (one day a Prof'll give you a decent 
break, Tom.), although his interests lay in poli- 
tics, the New York Mets, music, and the 450-SL 
he'll one day get. A walking NY. Times, he 
could give you a rundown on any public figure 
He looked ahead to the -future and was always 
ready to try something new He was bright, dedi- 
cated to the things he considered important, and 
a friend to all, although his major vice was put- 
ting pompous people in their places. It looks like 
NFO for now, but Hyman hasn't seen the last of 
him. And it's spelled — EY! 




RAYMOND F. MARTIN 

I owe so much to so many . . my parents 
saw me off on the first day of Plebe summer 
and watched me graduate in June Thanks, 
Mom. Thanks, Dad. I am grateful to my sisters 
who are always there. To T. C. and R. W. who 
made life easier at USNA, I thank you. I'm very 
thankful for Sandy We have come a long way 
together and have our whole lives ahead. There 
are so many others, I thank them all, but, most 
important, I thank God. 



Four Hundred Eighty-Five 






GEORGE ALEXANDER 
MELNYCHENKO 

Well. George, in spite of everything, here we 
are on the good side of graduation (who'd have 
thunk It possible') Fond of fast cars, life, and 
women. Chinko is. in short, a typical young citi- 
zen of the "Blue Zoo" He is Ukranian and 
bound to let everyone know it. And not only has 
he been Visco's roomie for four years (Good 
God'), he has thru thick and thin, been an avid 
Vikings' fan ("You wanna put money on if"). 
Indeed, many and wondrous are this good- 
natured chap's talents — he walks, he talks 
(God, does he'), he sleeps; truly an amazing 
person, Chinko is going into aviation — how 
appropriate' His head's been in the clouds for 
years anyway. George, you ain't no rose, but, 
then, you're no chrysanthemum either' 



DENIS F. POWERS 

Well. Den. after rooming with you for over 
three years, you'll be at Nuclear Power School, 
while I'm at Pensacola, 3000 miles away, I'll be 
hard-pressed to find someone else with whom 
I've shared so many interests, and to find such a 
genuine friend will be impossible. I'll always 
remember you for Gymnastics, your trips to 
Bethesda, and Karen, the Grateful Dead, and 
rock concerts It is hard to believe that four years 
have gone by already, and that we'll finally grad- 
uate. Good luck at Nuclear Power School I only 
wish that I could go with you — I'm sorry Hyman 
didn't see it that way. too, I hope that you and 
Karen will be happy always, in whatever your 
future plans are. Thanks for helping me get 
through here I needed it Take care. Tom 



CHARLES C. SOUDER 

Utah came to the Sea College from sunny Mil- 
ton. Florida, How the name Utah came about is a 
question of many He claims there's no connec- 
tion with the state, being a one time resident. 
Plebe year was quite frustrating, being the stud 
that he was and no liberty to bring back the tan- 
ned blondes he remembers of his West Coast 
adventures After having lost memories. Ocean- 
ography became his bag. and Cousteau his 
hero By second class year, the thoughts of a 
car. liberty, and girls took priority It almost cost 
him seventy-five and two. but he became one of 
the first to own a Corvette — a white machine to 
bring back those dreams But on the cold nights 
of February, he met a warm blonde Wave that 
rocked his boat She plans to put wedding bells 
behind that 'Vette as they go down to his ship in 
the sea 



Four Hundred Eighty-Six 




FRANCIS M. SWEENEY 

Francis Michael Sweeney, II, came to Annap- 
olis for the first time on Induction Day — June 
30, 1971 , with expectations of life at USNA 
based solely upon that paragon of truth, the US, 
Naval Academy Catalogue fVlike was Introduced 
to the professionalism indicative of USNA during 
the very first day here. He swiftly acquired the 
needed motivation which carried him through 
almost four years. Molded into one of America's 
finest by four years at USNA, he joined the 
world's best by selecting Navy Air on service 
selection night. 




JAMES MICHAEL THOMS 

J, T., as he is known by all, quickly became an 
expert in the physics of basketball, study by 
osmosis, and the effects of Navy Blue on the 
opposite sex Actually Jim was soon found to 
possess an ever-helping hand, open ears, and 
an optimistic attitude Where would our sanity be 
without him^ Jim's own problems never war- 
ranted first place with him. A good leader knows 
his men, it's a great leader who cares about 
them. 



PAULW. VISCOVICH 

Looking at this aspiring young scholar, with 
his many academic achievements, you'd hardly 
suspect that my perennial task over the past four 
years has been to remind him that his long-lost 
pencil was indeed behind his ear. Stories of his 
money-recording book, with its repeated 
"penny lost, penny found" entries, have made 
old Scrooge himself roll with laughter in his 
grave. But, invariably, he has proven himself a 
stout friend, one ready to help with a ten or a 
hand, whenever and wherever needed My hat 
is off to him in hopes that he will achieve the 
path to greatness which his mentor and hero, 
the long-suffering Beethoven, once rode, but 
odds are it won't be in his '62 Pontiac. "Ya 
wanna race, Visker?" 




Four Hundred Eighty-Seven 





Four Hundred Eighty-Eight 




MARKBLOOMQUIST 

Cruising in from Fort Wayne. Indiana, Bloomy 
decided to trade in his lazy days in the cornfields 
for the hectic pace C^) at USNA, Bloomy quickly 
adapted to life here at the Zoo With a keen 
desire to excel Bloomy spent many a long hour 
buried in his books His sports accomplishments 
include MVP 3 years running in "The Joe Olla- 
yos Memorial" football game, and getting "Big 
Eddie" successfully through the tower |ump. 
With "Surface Line is mighty fine" echoing in his 
ears, Bloomy will leave a host of fine friends and 
memories here at Canoe U, — the fleet will gam 
a good man and a wide smile. 




CARLTON M. BOURNE 

The other halt of a lossless two on two basket- 
ball team, Mickey hails from the thriving mega- 
lopolis of Georgetown, S C Mickey was always 
a charmer with the womenfolk usually leaving 
them with a smile on their faces On the week- 
ends or on leave, the only time he didn't have a 
beer in his hand was when he was asleep, and I 
Imagine he was dreaming about it then Known 
for his extreme courteousness and good will, 
Mickey occasionallv had a nice word to say 
about somebody. Always a hard worker, he 
could be found during study hour his senior year 
at the fieldhouse cutting someone on a layup. 




I 



Four Hundred Eighty-Nine 







THOMAS DETWEILER 

Always with a cheery disposition, Dels came 
to the Boat School on the Severn from Trenton, 
New Jersey via NAPS, bringing along his bad 
knees and a determination to succeed. He 
excelled as a regular starter on the rack team 
throughout his four years at Canoe U, However, 
his true love was General Engineering; solving 
thermo, solids, or fluids problems. Needing a 
good fast car, his pride and ]oy Vette was all he 
could ask for Plans for the future include eating 
brownies, a June Week wedding, and then off to 
the beaches of Pensacola. 





DAVID G. DRIEGERT 

Driegs came to us from Rutherford, New Jer- 
sey. Being a basketball star in high school 
helped him a lot until injuries and the bench 
caught up with him. You could call David mar- 
ried. Every time we had time off, there he would 
go — hitching home to Jersey to his woman and 
his other love — his Vette. David must like the 
Mickey Mouse discipline of Mother B because 
come June Week he will be signing up for five 
with the Marines. And if he has any sanity left he 
will put all his hard work into Marine Air (the 
lesser of two evils). 



l^ 


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LESLIE F. CAREY 

Les comes from Las Vegas He is famous for 
being in ihe midst of a scrap swinging not a stick 
but yes, a spatula. The city of Philadelphia 
installed life buoys by all the fountains after the 
Notre Dame game when Les sent some people 
swimming Leily, as his mom calls him but his 
friends have learned not to call him, can be seen 
at the weight room daily We all know how 
"Fats" brought out his soft side in the eighth 
wind rec room Les will best be remembered by 
the peculiar noises he makes in the morning and 
tor eating a certain item out of a trash can during 
our Plebe year Christmas party. 



BOB DURST 

Bob came to the Academy all the way from 
Pahton, Md. When not in Bancroft Hall playing 
war games, he can probably be seen on the 
road to Lynchburg, Va. to see his one and only 
in his Blue "Z " Bob majors in History and plays 
company intermural sports. He loves to fish and 
enjoys the outdoors, "Beagle" (Bob) is always 
fun to have around especially when he gets 
excited with his squeaky voice His personality 
shoud carry him well through life. 




Four Hundred Ninety 



ROBERT DAVID GALLAHER 

Dave came to the "Boat School" from the 
sunny and dry country of Phoenix, Arizona. 
Nicknamed, "The Jumping Jew," Dave always 
had a knack tor making a dollar, some legiti- 
mately and some not While at the Boat School 
Dave has qualified as a senior parachute rigger. 
Naval parachutist, and as a Nuclear Power 
Selectee. After some short-lived love affairs with 
Army nurses, Dave has settled down to an Ari- 
zona honey to whom he looks to for advice and 
. . . Dave plans to choose Nuclear Submannes 
after graduation from Nuclear Power School and 
will be a welcome addition to the new Nuclear 
Navy. 





PAUL GREGORY 

Our resident super-jock, Paul is equally at 
home with basketball, baseball, or football The 
Greek had a brief stmt as a varsity quarterback, 
but was lured away by a more lucrative offer in 
the sunny South Coming in at the three-minute 
call and falling asleep at the two, he often left 
more hair in his rack than on his thinning scalp. 
Never intimidated by the administrative conduct 
system, Paul stayed at the top for four years on 
the "Run for the Demos." Always with a girl (or 
two) waiting in the wings, Prothromos had to 
break his engagement to accommodate an 
adoring public from Penn to Georgia. As for 
service selection — he'll pull an all nighter; it's 
never failed him. 



T. J. JOHNSON 

"T. J." Johnson otherwise known as the 
Jean-Claude of the Rockies hails all the way 
from the Springs in colorful Colorado Being 
both an avid skier and outdoorsman, he has had 
many a carefully laid plan go to waste A week 
long camping trip turns into a rain-soaked two 
day hike and the 1 5 inch base is really 1 inches 
of slush covered with 5 inches of water The 
future holds the promise of an enviable position 
as an Ocean Engineer and the girl next door. 




WILLIAM J. HOWEY 

Often accused of living in the past, this charter 
member of the worthless brothers is a devout 
Civil War buff. This formier Sportsman's Club 
president abdicated in favor of furthering his 
love life When not in front of a mirror. Bill can be 
found in the white 'Vette cruising down the 
roads between Annapolis and Alexandria. 
Snatched from the grasps of Mormonism, Bill 
still believes his body is a temple and works out 
religiously Every Friday Bill's good humor could 
be heard above the band in all four corners of 
the Officers Club and besides, he still ain't 

got fifty dollars. 





TIG HUDSON KREKEL 

Although his dreams of joining the PGA Tour 
have been delayed by his decision to join the 
Navy tor 5 years, Tig taithtully spent his weekday 
afternoons at the golf course, never allowing 
academics or the military life to put a hitch in his 
swinging. Never one to suffer academic eye- 
strain, Tic rarely heard the taps bells from any 
place other than his faithful rack. Wisely spend- 
ing his Wednesday afternoons listening to the P- 
rade cannons from the «3 tee, Tig rose to lead 
the golf team as captain for the 74-75 season. 
Having the desire to go Nuclear Surface after 
graduation, Tig's ultimate Naval goals center 
around the golf pro job in Mayport, Florida 






TIM NAPLE 

Napes, better known as the Italian stallion by 
his many friends, came to Mother B from the 
small town of Amsterdam, N.Y , where one of his 
favorite pastime hobbies was getting a hair cut 
while listening to Joe Sparranza's son play the 
trombone After learning to distinguish the first 
from the fourth class who occupied his rack at 
various times during his Plebe year, Tim went on 
to bigger and better things, namely, growing hair 
on his chest He participated in many company 
and Batt sports, but most of his time was spent 
in trying to keep his nose above the waters of 
the academic swimming pool, no rolling with the 
punches. Waiting until the last minute to do 
something, Tim will obviously pull through and 
not hurry to decide where he will spend his next 
"5 year vacation" until the final night Wherever 
he goes, he'll always be remembered by his 
famous quote; "Fino in the endzone." 



PHILIP D.RAY 

Phil arrived at USNA eager to conquer and lay 
waste to all that faced him He survived the 
rigors of Plebe year and then set forth to estab- 
lish himself as the outstanding upperclassman 
that he knew he could be. The wardroom and 
his rack soon became the two places where he 
could always be found He survived one clash 
with the Ac Board and decided it was time to 
bear down to gam academic excellence in his 
last three semestersWith this done Phil, or 
"Butch" as he was affectionately called by 
those who could find nothing nicer to refer to 
him as, bids adieu to Navy and the "Partus Max- 
imus" gang and sets forth to spend his remain- 
ing years with his two loves — Navy Air and his 
wife. 




Four Hundred Ninety-Two 



JOHN RESKUSICH 

John Reskusich comes from the small town of 
San Pedro, California, Ivo attended Lasuen High 
School where he played basketball for the 
almost state champions, and averaged zero 
points for two years on varsity. Igor continued 
his education at U,C. Santa Barbara, where in 
one year Resky took UCSB into Playboy's Top 
Ten listing of party schools Fishead ended up at 
USNA, At the Academy Bagel majored in Math 
and starred in so many sports I would go way 
over my one hundred word limit if I were to list 
them all. Ivlahn is looking forward to life under- 
water in a Nuclear Submarine. The only question 
I have IS, what's a Mahn'' 




DAVID EARL WHIPPLE 

Dave came to us from Pacheco, Concord, 
and Martinez, California, so he says Better 
known as Whips, he came to USNA with the 
intentions of playing Navy football but like most 
of us he wound up in intramurals Whips left his 
"one and only" only to find more one and onlys 
or shall I say lovelies on the East Coast Nothing 
can come between Whips and having a good 
time, not even duty. The man with big plans and 
fresh at heart had problems deciding what type 
of car he wanted. He went from a Jag, to a 
Porsche, to a Jeep, then back to a Porsche and 
finally got a Volvo, what can I say' Whips is still 
tossing the coin for service selection night, shall 
it be Nuc Power, Air, Surface Time, or Seals, if 
his car is any indication he may go Marines. 



MICHAELK. SHAFER 

Mike journeyed to Annapolis from Hammond, 
Indiana. Entering the Academy ready for hard 
work, Mike quickly and quietly settled right into 
the groove. His professional attitude and a zeal 
for the job at hand have earned him a reputation 
as a man who can be counted on to get the job 
done Finishing out his career at the Un-College 
as a Mechanical Engineer, with a sub-specialty 
in "The Book of Mormon, " Shafs looks forward 
to spending some time at Admiral Rickover's 
graduate school, plus a life of joy and happiness 
to be spent with Connie, his true love. 




BOB SWEET 

Bob came to the University of Navy from his 
home in Kingsport, Tennessee, and immediately 
got into the swing of life here at the Zoo Bob 
was a full-time crew jock his first three years, but 
then saw the finer points of life when he became 
a first class When Bob wasn't rowing, or listen- 
ing to tunes, or driving his white "Z," you might 
have found him studying (but only if he wasn't 
shooting the bull with someonei). Bob was 
always ready to talk about music, girls, or beer 
Bob's the type of guy who will never pass up a 
good time — just ask him about the Shore 
Patrol's newest helicopter, or the police who 
patrol the school yard in Annapolis, or the quick 
rides back from Army! 




JEFF WINSTON 

"Winnie" came to the Naval Academy after a 
year tour of duty at NAPS where he received his 
first stnpe, enlisted that is. He was the Naval 
Academy's number one round draft choice in 
1970. Winnie, that kind of guy who studies just 
prior to those engineering exams, passed with 
"flying" colors. Having been on the merit's list 
and having been the 2nd set company com- 
mander, he spent "many" long weekends win- 
ning the hearts of those area babes, well he 
broke a couple too. His life style sends him to 
Florida beaches searching for "more babers" 
and a F-14 Tomcat, his first love. A good man 
any way you look at him. 



Four Hundred Ninety-Three 





STEVE YANDLE 

Even as the resident academic wizard ot 26th 
Co , Steve had plenty of free time to indulge in 
such activities as singing in the Glee Club, read- 
ing from one of 17 Bibles or enjoying the won- 
derful attributes of Peg, A bit hefty and a good 
eater, his closet resembled one big chow pack- 
age. Nevertheless, he still managed to jock it up 
on the Company Soccer Team. Steve lived by 
the rule that early to bed and late to rise keeps a 
mid healthy and alive. No doubt his life will 
change when there won't be any sunset calling 
him to the rack in a Nuclear-Powered Sub. But 
he'll survive and come out the best Nuke 
around. 




Four Hundred Ninety-Four 





Four Hundred Ninety-Five 




WILLIAM CLAYTON ABSHER 

Cast in the true tradition of the Southern red- 
neck, William Clayton Absher arrived from 
Statesville, N C with but one ob)ective — fly or 
die. Quickly establishing himself as a solid 3,4 
student, he chose management as the best 
route from induction to Pensacola, A familiar 
face on the Company sports field, Clay enjoyed 
nothing more than, a good workout, preferably 
horizontal A true lifer, his ambitions know no 
bounds, ranging from test pilot school to a visit 
to Mars, An easy going guy with a love for 
blondes, nuclear surface officers, and 2/c com- 
pany parties, Clayton is a sure success with 
Navy Air. 





WILLIE M. EVERETT 

Coming to us from Hampton, Virginia (a mere 
stone's throw away by Grand Prix), Willie has 
been a mainstay of the "33 club" since the first. 
Never one to turn down a Sunday afternoon at 
the 0-Club and never shirking the rack. Dirty 
Willie has still managed to find time for the ward- 
room and maybe some studying now and then. 
Ev's plans after graduation are marriage and 
Navy Air, in that order. However long his Naval 
career lasts, he is assured a successful one as 
his congenial and easy going manner will see 
him through on all counts 




MYRON L. HAMPTON 

Hailing from the hoops on Garfield Ct. in Long 
Branch, New Jersey came IVIyron to offer his 
services to the Navy B-ball team and Coach 
Smalley. Mic was probably the best playmaker 
Navy ever recruited and always the first to deny 
it Always a hard studier, he never laid down his 
books unless there was something of extreme 
importance, i.e., rack, T.V., or the gouge No 
greater love hath l\/lic than his King, Liz and fam- 
ily, and his T-bird We're all sure that whatever 
path Mic may choose to follow will lead him to 
success Good luck, champ 




Four Hundred Ninety-Six 



MICHAEL KARSTENS 

Hailing from the Windy City, Mike sailed into 
Navy with his slide rule and basketball reader, as 
the song says, "to blow the man down," Shining 
especially on the playing field, Lurch was ready 
to meet and erase all opponents When not stud- 
ying or watching out the window for Robins, 
Mike was known for his singing ability, especially 
after parties Many's the night when the whole 
seventh wing awoke to listen to his sweet music. 
His sense of humor is unmatched, he has jok- 
ingly broken many a good man's arm. Looking 
forward to a career in Navy Air, Mike is ready to 
join those brave men in the sky — that is if they 
can get an airplane to fit him; after all. Wilt 
Chamberlain never did fit in a Volkswagen. 




MICHAEL CAMILLE MASLEY 

Mike "The Meezer" Masley arrived at USNA 
by way of North Grosvenorsdale, Conn Plebe 
year you could always find the Meez awake at 
0300 performing one of his famous Recon raids 
Mike was quite a sports fan and led his soccer 
teams to many narrow defeats. He was a 
renowned member of the famous Beltsville Six 
and a steady supporter of the Anti-Burger Club 
Mike could always be depended on to help a fel- 
low Mid in any endeavor as long as he wasn't 
dreaming about his 260-Z. Navy Air has defi- 
nitely found an outstanding officer in Mike. 



RICHARD LEE 

Rich came to Camp Annapolis from AuL'urn, 
N.Y. ready for anything, and sure enough he 
found it. Frosh year was full of surprises for 
"squeeky," who quickly became known as the 
"chow from home man" of our company As a 
soph Big Rich was famous for his blind dates 
. . , nuff said' Then as a committed military type 
Rich went charging into many ECA's He was a 
charter member of the "G" train, elected a hard 
core tuber, and then joined the Joe Schlitz 
Slurping Society Now as Rich is counting down 
the days until he can gouge everyone through 
Nuc School, the Academy must stand by to live 
without Lee, his chow, gouge, wit, wisdom, 
smile, and unmistakable voice. 




DAVID McCALL 

Dave wandered our way from the giant corn- 
fields of Washington, Iowa His freshman year 
was spent relatively eventless wading around in 
the natatorium. Sophomore year Dave started 
out in his difficult Oceanography major. Some- 
how though he managed many afternoon hours 
of meditation in the rack Junior year Dave 
asked for some responsibility so he was 
appointed the company "Natural Gas Rep." 
Dave was always a ladies' man, but no one ever 
knew which lady was his First class summer he 
had an interesting 70 day confinement on one of 
the Navy's fine submarines. Dave loved this so 
much he decided to sign up for a 2 month 
restriction upon his return to Mother B. Another 
thing he was especially noted for were his tall 
tales. One in particular had to do with Sheeba, 
the only 10 foot something or other in captivity 
Safeties" Slugs" No Returns" 



JAMES JAY LIND 

Jimmy, more affectionately known as Skip, 
arrived at the Academy via Boeing 747 from 
Phoenix, Arizona, and never really got his feet 
on the ground until Delia arrived second class 
year. Known to his coaches as "hey 55" Skip 
spent four long years on the Navy gridiron His 
only downfalls were ice cream, parties, his taste 
in cars and Nuclear Surfaceofficers. Skip's 
never ending search for straight knowledge 
finally paid off with a 3.0.2/c year. True friend- 
ship could always be found in Skip, and wher- 
ever his endeavors may lead him, success will 
always be right behind. 




Four Hundred Ninety-Seven 




DAVID BARR MILLER 

David Barr Miller, more affectionately known 
by his classmates as The Bear of Kung Fu You, 
came to this B.S (Boat School) from upstate 
New York Barry's first great achievement at 
Navy was to make it through plebe year without 
having his harmonica shoved down his throat 
(sideways!). His next major task was to stay 
away from the infamous 8-4 five of 33rd Co 
Ma)oring in Chinese leaves little free time, but 
one can usually find Barry showing "Victory at 
Sea" films on the weekends or witnessing to 
others of his Christian faith. Barry will always be 
remembered by his classmates, whether it be for 
the jack-o-lanterns he makes every year for Hal- 
loween or for talking in his sleep in Chinese. He 
will also be remembered with nuclear power 
school in his future Barry will certainly go far in 
this man's Navy. 




CRAIG ROBERT QUIGLEY 

Craig, hailing from Winthrop, Iowa, a thriving 
metropolis, and affectionately known by his 
classmates as "Quigs," found athletic endeav- 
ors very demanding but academics to his liking 
when not in the rack or at the "O" Club An 
American Political Systems Major. Craig gave 
many a prof and Commandant headaches with 
his intellectual and relentless questions Craig 
plans to get his "Master" in the area of Surface 
Warfare upon graduation with high hopes for 
Law School. The remaining members of the 33 
Club know that with his first stop after his jump 
on board a DEG that the sky is not the limit to his 
success 




Fd*r Hundred Ninety-Eight 



i 






EDWARD JAMES QUIRK 

Ed came to Disneyland out of thie great state 
of Pennsylvania, Freshman year saw Ed 
involved in atfiletics as w/ell as academics. He 
had the great pleasure to play baseball for one 
of the greatest losers of all time, Ed evolved as 
one of the leaders of our company from the very 
start. He was always around to help those strug- 
glers in academics. When it came to burgers on 
the line, Ed was always in there, winning Junior 
year, and losing Senior year, in these late night 
officers' calls. Always out there looking for rays, 
plenty of beer (7 for 1 ) and great looking chicks, 
maybe Ed's greatest compliment came Senior 
year". . . he's got to have the longest hair a 3- 
striper ever had," 



Four Hundred Ninety-Nine 




ROBERT ELDON RICHARDS 

Hailing from Princeton, Illinois, Bob gave up 
the farm for the sea and headed east to Severn's 
sunny shores Having successfully endured the 
rigors of a tough plebe year. Bob quickly settled 
into a comfortable life at Navy. His avid pursuit of 
his two favorite sports soon surfaced, and you 
could alv\/ays find him heading in one of two 
directions — the wardroom or the rack. His rep- 
utation as a ladies' man became firmly estab- 
lished during 2/c summer — we all know why 
he is so fond of Hawaii. A quiet guy with a warm 
smile and personality to match, Bob could get 
along well with anybody. A major in oceanogra- 
phy will make him a valuable assistant to Jac- 
ques Cousteau someday, but until then he 
hopes to give his talents to the NFO's of the 
world They'll be getting a great guy and a fine 
officer 







MICHAEL E.SAGEN 

"Bubba," otherwise known as "The Third 
Bat," could always be seen sitting asleep at the 
mate's desk, in the head, or in any class, but 
never in the rack He came to these hallowed 
halls with the intent of excelling, but found that 
crankin' Systems was even too much for a 
three-weeker, let alone an all nighter. He slept 
by day but never by night, usually responding 
well to double moons. Plebe year saw Bubba 
rowing his way into the hearts of many like 
"Gobes" and "Donough." And then he was 
OINC of that stellar Army Project As an upper- 
classman, his "concern" for the Plebes brought 
him many a pep rally and even an all expense 
paid svv^im in the Severn. Other integral parts of 
the "Count Sagen " were his efforts with the 
after steering tape deck, qualifying as XO for 
fleet Cheeser ops, and his blue chevy wagon 
which made him one of the Cape St Claire 1 1 , 
and gained him a 60-day patrol at tVlain(o) dur- 
ing Army-Navy 74 All in all, Sags should go far 
in his career — if he doesn't sleep through it 




Five Hundred 



GARY M. SKURA 

Supposedly from Western Penna . it didn't 
take long to realize Gary had been reincarnated 
from a keg of Schlitz, Ace could always be found 
on the basketball court when he wasn't "check- 
ing in." His amazing running jump shot could 
never be stopped and it is because of Gary our 
basketball teams were so successful. There 
wasn't another person in the Academy who 
helped other people as often as Gary; The name 
of the game. Never one to shun academics, Ace 
always gave it all he could But he knows how to 
have a good time and he usually ended up being 
the organizer of all parties and excursions. Navy 
Air's gain is the Academy's loss. Whatever 
finally brings Gary happiness will also bring him 
success Anyone for officer's call'''?'^ 




KIRK WESSEL 

Kirk "Weasel" Wessel entered the hallowed 
halls of Canoe U. by way of Absecon, New Jer- 
sey with a one year vacation at NAPS. Although 
home was easy to reach he never roamed far 
from Marilyn Failure to develop a reasonable 
amount of gravy for his studies caused him to 
drop his guitar sessions in favor of searching for 
the gouge a field where he became a pro- 

fessional. Second class year brought a big 
improvement in grades until the warm spring- 
time and the arrival of his new 914 sun goddess. 
When not asleep in the bat cave Weas could 
always be found on the B-ball court leading the 
company to many victories with his Jerry West 
style of play. Kirk's ability to excel in everything 
assures him of continued success in all his 
future endeavors . "But hey! We can appre- 
ciate that ..." 



DAVID ALAN SMITH 

A California man from the first, "Smitty" 
arrived at USNA as a seasoned veteran, having 
been enlisted and attending NAPS before 
reporting. Originally choosing football as his 
spcwt, Smitty switched his allegiance to crew and 
rowed varsity for three years. Most of his free 
time and weekends are spent with his young 
lovely from York, and marriage is very much in 
his future, followed directly by P-3's. Never one 
to let his classes get in the way of his education, 
Smitty punished his rack without mercy, spend- 
ing many a study hour studying his eyelids. 
Whether a Navy man or a civilian, Smitty is cer- 
tain to know success in whatever field he 
chooses 




PETER D.SQUICCIARINI 

Each company has its flamer (resident mem- 
ber OTR) and ours was Squicc. He could usually 
be found ragging on plebe, officers, profs, or 
anything that moved. This was from his trench 
warfare training with such plebe year greats as 
the 8-4 five Never was there a dull moment dur- 
ing come arounds, especially those early morn- 
ing "Just out of the rack" periods, when the sun 
was pre-empted by a Nuclear blast by Squicc's 
joy for getting up to face Navy Being the CO of 
Pyro Central, he made his debut plebe year with 
the "fuel of the future "tennis ball cannon. 
Going into advanced lighter fluid mechanics, 
either anti-moth warfare and cracker tactics, he 
ended up taking the pledge as "torch man." 
Squicc's life long dreams included a sailing 
career at Navy, and a box of " 'nades" for XX X- 
mas, and getting neithe'r, he was never to realize 
the ultimate dream of "Nuc'em till they glow," 
both on the Severn or in Weapons Lab. Squicc 
was one of those (Good to be, but useless to the 
fleet) Oceanography majors. He was constantly 
in search of those mysterious wrinkled-neck 
Hudson Bay trout and Jacques Cousteau. Nev- 
ertheless he did realize greatness in his one final 
billet — CO Cheeser Ops If his service days are 
anything like those at CHESUNIVNAVTECH, it 
will sure be a hell of a Navy 




WAYNE ALAN WOODS 

Wayne left a comfortable life in Wadley, Ala- 
bama (pop. 500), made a wrong turn at Vander- 
bilt and ended up at the University of Navy. 
Known by many names, such as Big Red (in 
honor of his hair), the Red Wad (in honor of his 
hair and hometown), 8-0 Woods (in honor of his 
4 grade average and 4 stripes 2/c year), or 
just plain Woody, he is a great friend to all. 
Wayne has always been a good athlete whether 
It be on the football field, the fieldball field or on 
the bottom of the pool; he has always managed 
to outsmart Mr. Lenz and the PE department. 
Wayne Is probably the only midshipman in 
Academy history known to write a letter to his 
hometown girlfriend every day for 3 years! He 
was going for 4 years but June now lives in 
Annapolis and Wayne commutes to school. 
Future plans for Wayne include graduation, 
wedding bells and flight school, almost all simul- 
taneously. It is certain that the Navy will be get- 
ting a great officer when Wayne joins the fleet. 



Five Hundred One 





Five Hundred 7 wo 






JAMES J. ADAMS 

Coming from the home of the "Beltsville Tur- 
key' and the headquarters of the USDA, Jim 
Adams came to the Naval Academy as one of its 
many new young studs "Runnin' Jim," as he Is 
known to the boys will always be remembered 
for his prowess on the athletic field and his com- 
petence in the classroom. Whether being 
sacked for a loss during company football 
games or knocked to the floor in the boxing ring, 
Jim will always be remembered as one who gave 
his best An oceanography ma|or, Jim studied 
diligently such subjects as Monday Night Foot- 
ball, the Movie of the Week, Kojak, Police Story, 
and Sanford and Son, Also, never one to waste a 
free period, Jim spent more than his fair share of 
time in the rack, setting a new second class 
record. As a first class, Jim decided that since 
little studying worked so well, no classes would 
be best of all and promptly bagged the entire 
year on Brigade Business," With visions of 
fighters dancing in his head, Jim is heading for 
Pensacola where we can be sure he will excel 
once again. 



DOREL L. BAILA 

Dorel came to USNA from Dundalk, Maryland 
as a 210 lb. football tennis wrestling sensation. 
Due to his great speed and agility as evidenced 
in plebe tennis, intramural sports, and in-com- 
pany rumbles (not due to his size as he had slim- 
med to a mere 195), he quickly obtained the 
name "Bear " Noted for his propensity to 
pounce upon those brave enough to challenge 
him (not to mention his ability to thrash soundly 
about the head and shoulders), to study only 
enough for a 3,0 and to ease his conscience, 
and to log 1 0,3 hours (at least) of rack per work- 
ing day With his tremendous sense of humor, 
Bear has endeared himself to his company 
mates and has livened up many a party: he has 
commanded respect and has earned much 
influence within the company Yes, the Bear 
from the Transylvanian Alps of Romania will be a 
real success in the Submarine community with 
his quick wit, brains and great personality Bear, 
those in 28 salute you as a true Red and scholar. 



ARMAND LOUIS BAPTISTA, JR. 

"You may chain my hands and shackle my feet; 
you may even throw me into a dark prison, but 
you shall not enslave my thinking because it is 
free." 

— Kahlil Gibran 




Five Hundred Three 




TIMOTHY BRYAN BORN 

When not in the rack, Tim could be found 
sound asleep In class, which just about says it all 
as far as Tim and USNA are concerned Rarely 
known to take advantage of the system, Tirn 
managed to take seven weekends when he only 
rated three, skated through a Class A as the sev- 
enth member of the Beltsville Six, not to mention 
his strategic SIR's and Dental appointments An 
occasional procrastinator, he pulled his greatest 
feat by going F-A-A in first semester Wires 
Found during his summer, on the snows of Mt 
McKinley, Tim will integrate his love for the Navy 
and out-of-doors by becoming a member of the 
Green Team, ". . . take your time/ think a lot/ 
why think of everything you've got / For you will 
still be here tomorrow/ but your dreams may 
not." — Cat Stevens 







^.i^'N^ 





TODD C. BRANNON 

He arrived on 30 June 1971 in bare feet and a 
straw hat And when he talked, you knew that 
there really was such a thing as a Southern 
drawl Todd came to the Naval Academy 
expecting to finish in the top 20, get numerous 
stripes, and set pole vaulting records — all of 
which he promptly accomplished Yet, in spite of 
these achievements, Todd was not a bad guy It 
was to him that 28th Company owes the origin 
of sticking as their form of Non-Judicial Punish- 
ment And the boys could always count on right- 
wing support from the Head Red himself It was 
also amazing how he kept all of his many girl 
friends apart (just kidding. Nan) With so many 
options open, the Nashville Boy doesn't know 
which branch of the service to grace — but we 
all know that he'll be a decided asset to them 



Five Hundred Four 




ROBERT B. BUSH 

Strolling into the Annapolis home for wayward 
boys from Southport High in Indianapolis, Bob 
immediately caught the attention of all by having 
something no one else had — sideburns' Since 
then Bob has settled down to the regular life of a 
midshipman by eating, sleeping and watching 
television as much as possible. When not on the 
tennis courts. Bob could be found starring for 
the company lightweights or slow-pitch softbal- 
lers Determined to prove that management is 
not a "bag it" major. Bob frequently studied as 
much as one hour per night when he wasn't in 
the lab playing with someone else's mind. In 
fact, he did so well, he was awarded a Trident 
Scholarship. After breezing through USNA, Bob 
will go on to become a topnotch Naval Officer 
and an even better civilian. 





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JOSEPH CAVALLI 

Joe came to Navy for an education, travel, 
responsibility, and a career He's certainly done 
a lot of traveling. He had trouble finding himself 
at Navy, trying scuba, skydiving, sports and a YP 
command but finally settling on academics That 
is, until cupid struck at Army second class year. 
He found out what being PW'd meant and liked 
it. He was always willing to help anybody with 
academics but when it came to Systems Engi- 
neering, more often than not he wasn't able to. 
It'll be a long time before that subject makes 
sense to him. Often criticized for his attitude his 
company rack didn't rise very far from the bot- 
tom. He would like to pass on some advice he 
got while on youngster cruise: "When someone 
tells you you're screwed up, consider the 
source." 



Five Hundred Five 



iM 




JEREMIAH C.DAY 

With the philosophy "the show must go on," 
Jeremiah waded through four years of Ocean 
Engineering hardly ever getting his feet wet. 
Much to Bronto's chagrin, he spent his time, 
free or not, with the sail, the stage, and the 
chord There was always a masqueraders' party 
when things got hard and he felt as much at 
home in the loft as he did in his own rack. Even 
with his soft spot for black lights, incense, and 
stereo gear, his fetish for a spotless room 
earned him the title of 1 /c room inspector. 
Always on the lookout for an easy buck, Jere- 
miah and his Salty partner-in-crime merged into 
Trapeze Inc to meet the consumer needs of the 
Brigade. While finally being granted the firstie 
privileges he'd been enjoying for three years, 
Jeremiah was doling out the pages of his black 
book as he prepared to |Oin the tour and head 
down the home stretch toward a June Week 
fvlother-in-Law. 





JOHN JAY DONNELLY 

Easy going "Jay Bo" came to us from beauti- 
ful Cape Cod with his scuba gear in one hand 
and a first class key in the other. Having con- 
quered the Physics IVIajor and the Eastern Sea- 
board girls, he's hoping Adm. Rickover will send 
him to the West Coast for a smaller and better 
thing The "Z man " has honorably managed to 
bag all evolutions not to his liking in his last year 
at Navy. Determination drove him 50 miles in 
freezing rain, and as Captain of the pistol team 
he's learned to call the shots when those 28th 
company raindrops fell. Always ready with 
homework gouge and a joke we haven't heard, 
around Air Eorce and Army he can be, heard to 
say, "I only bet on a sure thing," and "Well, 
what's three months' pay for five days' 
pleasure." 





JOHN P. ELWELL 

John is a conscientious and mature person 
who was always willing to help a friend. He was 
not one to seek recognition for his actions but 
was always considerate of others John's major, 
Naval Architecture, did not foretell his service 
selection of Marine Corps pilot He was never 
one to miss a good time and could be counted 
on to down his share of "b's" A fine addition to 
both the Battalion football and lacrosse teams. 
John participated as an aggressive player John 
will be remembered as an affable person, 
though one who would speak his mind Wher- 
ever he goes Johns efforts are bound to be 
considerable, and his reward success 




Five Hundred Six 



PAUL R. GUSTIN 

After four tough years at Baltimore's Poly- 
technic Institute, Paul entered the Academy 
looking forward to college life. Although it was 
not quite the life he was looking for he applied 
himself to the limit and proved himself in all 
aspects of Academy life. He was known as one 
of the top performers in the Ops Analysis 
Department and on the varsity lacrosse team. 
He will not only be remembered in those places 
where he worked, but even more so in some 
places where he did some classic relaxing Who 
will forget his fine performances at the Dove, the 
BD, the Keystone and in the closet With his 
desire, dedication, good humor and willingness 
to help others Paul will excel in any field he 
chooses. 




HUTSON HAMILTON LINDNER 

The South rose up again by sending the lovial 
redhead from Richmond, Virginia to the presti- 
gious school by the banks of the Severn, Having 
had an older brother precede him by two years 
through USNA, Hut had to work hard at and suc- 
ceeded in establishing his own identity. Known 
for his size (or lack of it), he always reached for 
the biggest things in life. He went tor something 
better when that wasn't enough. One could 
often spot him on the tennis courts either as a 
member of the Navy team, or just out for his own 
en|oyment. He loved Triumphs, enjoyed his 
math major, grew fond of the name "Minna," 
and was a great impersonator, best known for 
"Cesar" during the plebe year Christmas party. 
With the amount of natural ability that he has. 
Hut will do well wherever he is flying the friendly 
skies. 



JOHNM.KUCINSKI 

"Request permission not to bilge my class- 
mate, sir." And with these words the Bald Pol- 
lock entered USNA. Ski quickly proved himself 
to be the one any person could count on for a 
favor or food "Crazy Harry sent me" was our 
favorite greeting to him. And after removing 
plebe basketball splinters, he showed that there 
were a few people from Wisconsin who could 
play sports decently. His major handicap is his 
atrocious sense of humor A typical Kucinski 
Joke: ". . . did you hear about the termite who 
walked into the tavern and asked, 'Is the bar 
tender here''' " Just ask for his fine collection of 
notes from 1 /c year for numerous other prime 
examples Although still lacking in a couple of 
the necessary vices. Ski is well on his way to 
becoming an excellent Surface Warfare Officer 
— or a Naval Yul Brynner. 




WILLIAM H. MALONE 

"Cocky-Rocky", "H" came into town from 
Twin Falls, Idaho . . Real home either Durango 
or La Grange Little Creek Five Veteran 

One of the wild bunch . . . companions 
included such infamous characters as "Anna 
Banana", "Flanny" and "the Weird Bitch" . 
walks softly but carries a big stick . . . drives red 
MGB . . . wardroom president . . bourbon 
drinker . . . beer drinker . . . scotch drinker 
... if trying to apprehend or arrest, exercise 
caution — may be considered dangerous. 
"Whom neither shape of danger can dismay/ 
Nor thought of tender happiness betray,/ Who, 
not content that former worth stand fast,/ Looks 
forward, persevering to the last,/ , . . this is the 
happy Warrior; this is he/ That every man in 
arms should wish to be" — Wordsworth. 



MARTIN P. KURDYS 

iVIort came to us from Buffalo, NY. but called 
such places as Durango, La Grange, Walter 
Reed and the White Gables home at various 
times. Getting his priorities straight was his 
major accomplishment here, (Leave, weekends, 
wardroom and rack, in that order). Ivlort was nat- 
ural "woman-killer" (the list is too long to men- 
tion here) and an excellent dresser (utilizing the 
Peerless Clothing plan). We'll all remember him 
by such things as his stimulating poems, the 
champagne party with "Trish the Fish," his first 
date with Dixie, and his love for the Navy. There 
is a lot in store for Mort^n the future and know- 
ing him he'll take full advantage of it. "I suppose 
that goes to show you have to be very careful 
about what you pretend to be, 'cause one day 
you may wake up and find out that's what you 
are," — Kurt Vonnegut 




WILLIAM L. McKEE 

Navy's number one degenerate. Bill came to 
us leaving the Big Gray Edifice and his main 
man. Woody Hayes, behind him. Known by 
many aliases (Hose, Maggot, Heartbreaker) this 
scotch swallowing son changed girlfriends like 
most people change socks. Bill was adventur- 
ous Be it the Pennsylvania Turnpike, Little 
Creek or surprised in a tight situation (MortH!) 
Bill was our inspiration. His natural musical abil- 
ity without instruments, his readiness to try any- 
thing new — "move over B. J., I'll show you 
how to use that thang," and always willing to 
negotiate for the comfort and relief of his bud- 
dies (Norfolk) Bill will always be a fond memory. 
Think of "The Hose," and one smiles to remem- 
ber all the happiness he brought us Thanks, 
buddy. 



Five Hundred Seven 



thi 






JAMESJ. O'ROURKE 

Jim, along with many other members of the 
Class of 75, came to the Academy with fond 
dreams of obtaining an education He quickly 
saw the light by becoming a history major, 
thereby dissolving his dream This did not cause 
him to misappropriate his study time however, 
as it was judiciously divided between either the 
rack or company wardroom. Perhaps his most 
famous exploits lie on the road, where his driv- 
ing skills have drawn the eye of more than one 
trooper. Every Friday afternoon he could be 
observed blasting off from the seawall for the 
start of his most famous racing circuit — the 
DC-50 Monte Carla. Jim's genuine concern for 
the Navy's welfare can be illustrated by his 
applying nine times for Ops Info in one semes- 
ter. With such sincere interest in the Navy's well 
being, the CNO should find himself with another 
fine aviator come June '75. 



HARRY DeWAYNE SELSOR 

With a mighty "Way to screw me over, class- 
mates," Harry launched his four year tour at 
USNA hailing from the thriving metropolis of 
Houston (Pronounced house-ton), Ohio (pro- 
nounced 0-hi-o). It was thriving in that the cow 
and pig population was booming and thus easily 
outnumbered the people in his high school. 
Having never done many of the things we do at 
USNA back in his high school, Harry got off to a 
mediocre start. He is a quick learner, however, 
and IS now able to compete with the best in the 
fields of eating, drinking, sleeping, girl watching, 
spending money, etc. Put that together with his 
interest in sports, his major of oceanography, 
and a 240-Z, and one realizes why he's called 
"Crazy Harry" One also realizes that he'll be a 
success wherever he journeys forth. 



WILLIAM ROBERT SULLIVAN 

Deep from the heartlands of New England 
comes a bnstly-haired golf great, affectionately 
known as either Sully or Zulu. At the start of an 
illustrious plebe year, he became the company 

" screen" under the Cardy regime, and 

has since steadily advanced through the ranks 
of his classmates to become the first set com- 
pany commander His great athletic achieve- 
ments on the golf course are over-shadowed 
only by his tremendous coordination and skill on 
the soccer field and basketball court Never 
mind Zulu, neither are carry-over sports. At any 
rate, he has the unusual talent of organization 
and personal management at his fingertips at all 
times, and these will remain tremendous assets 
as long as he does not run his fingers through 
his hair Surface line is mighty fine, and Sully 
hopes his dreams of the Pacific will come true. 




Five Hundred Eight 




ROBERT J. WARMBRUNN 

When Bob left Shepherd, Michigan for USNA 
they lost next to nothing and the Academy 
gained the same One of the nicest and most 
softly spoken guys of the company, Buns can 
often be heard complimenting a plebe 3 wings 
away. If not ardently studying in the company 
wardroom. Buns can usually be located working 
out on his very own blue and white trampoline. 
In spite of all this, Buns has more than kept his 
head above water in academics and likes to 
think himself equally competent on the athletic 
field. After many convincing arguments and one 
summer's experience on all the reasons to go 
Corps, Buns decided to choose a career 
whereby everyone would look up to him as a 
Naval NFO. 





JOSEPH WALTER WILLIS 

Joe "House" Willis has been the steady recip- 
ient of |ust about all the good deals Navy has to 
offer He continuously wrecks his Vette, draws 
long weekend duties, and gets 1 700 second day 
registration. Despite all the hardships. House 
has managed a year in gymnastics, .1 gravy, 
and an ornery girlfriend Joe has been a great 
asset to company sports and activities, and 
prides himself in being T.E He Is not often seen 
in the wardroom, but he can rationalize nights 
spent in there with the best of us. House lives up 
to the role of company freak by listening to weird 
music, fraternizing with assorted weirdos, and 
growing beards every summer. I just hope his 
long hair and whiskers don't itch inside his flight 
helmet. 



WILLIAM STEVEN WOLFF 

Steve or "Cheapshot" came to the Academy 
as a member of a Navy family, so transition to 
the Navy way of life was no big thing for him. His 
goal at the Academy was to prepare himself for 
a career as a Nuclear Submariner, and he has 
done a fine job. As a Mechanical Engineer, he 
studied hard and got good grades as his reward. 
Because of his love for sailing, Steve could be 
found in a sailboat most every day as a member 
of the Varsity Sailing Team In his senior year, 
Steve was rewarded by being named Co-captaIn 
of the team He spent a lot of his spare time play- 
ing football with the boys where he received the 
nickname "Cheapshot" which should be self- 
explanatory With his outstanding attitude and 
knowledge of the Navy, Steve will make a good 
addition to the fleet 




LARRY J. WOLF 

Larry, better known as "Coyote" finds his 
spurs and pearl-buttoned cowboy shirts a bit 
dusty with Eastern pollution. Back home he says 
the only type pollution is long hair. Highly condi- 
tioned for not only fitness but Oly beer, this 
western immigrant often bragged of being a stud 
while downing one more for the Corps. Coyote 
loved academics about as much as women 
loved him. In other words, with the old cliche 
that one can take 'em or leave 'em, he usually 
got took! Coyote's been home 3 times now in his 
East Coast 260-Z and his sidekicks Poulton and 
Tiny have yet to recognize him. They were figur- 
ing on a shiny four by four, three quarter ton pic- 
kup with a stock rack on the back Larry's love 
and devotion for the Navy after having traveled 
halfway around the world on 2 exciting cruises 
have convinced him to make a career out of the 
Marine Corps come June 75. 



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■'cl fen 




THOMAS EDWARD BRUBAKER 

Bruno . . . Weeooo! Pottstown Firebirds and 
Hershey Bears , , Glenn Miller and the Big 
Band Sound Land-caster PA. . Bib- 

overalls and black hightop cons , , . Just a trim 
"Hey, Acei" . '58 Vettes and "Cat" 
tractors . New London, Conn (submarines'') 
, . Glen Burnie, "You must be hard up. ' Tem- 
per, temper' Penn State bound (71, 72, 73, 74) 
Elf (The Love Jones) Multipurpose 

goalie (NPO) CO. of 29th Co "Marchers" 

(The beat of a different drummer') . . CEC or 
bust'. "Put your shoes on" "Hey Ret, if 

he does that again I'm going to hit him." 




JEFFREY BUTTS 

Jeff "Savage" Butts entered Bancroft Hall 
possessing more trivia in his little finger than 
most Midshipmen want to pick up in tour years 
Being a Navy Brat gave Savage a chance to live 
all over the world and he brought a genuine 
knowledge of the Navy with him, although he 
maintains that Navy ships run on coal Savage 
carried his nickname from the soccer field to the 
young ladies in his life. With his continental 
charm and devilish good looks the Savage could 
always make it with the ladies, but he could |ust 
never seem to make out It has been a rough life 
for Savage at USNA; in bed before 2300, ma|or 
requirements completed second class year, and 
Plebe year with Balls, Art, and Perry (Not to 
mention Madman Meyer') With his fine sense of 
humor, keen wit, and capacity for work, Jeff will 
probably double as a diplomat in his off-duty 
hours from the demanding life of a surface line 
professional 





Five Hundred Eleven 



.-€TM 



A 




DAVID MARIC CHENEY 

David M. Cheney, most commonly called 
Mark among other things, came to USNA in his 
Plebe year hailing from Hagerstown, Maryland, 
from which his parents evacuated themselves 
during Mark's second class summer and estab- 
lished their residence in Greshan, Oregon, Mys- 
teriously, Hagerstown was still his weekend 
home while at Canoe U, even though his pri- 
mary reason for this became a bitter memory 
after his first class Mediterranean cruise Mark 
was kept busy all four years at the Academy by 
the Aerospace Engineering Department, Com- 
pany soccer. Lightweight football, and sailing 
The Plebes in his squad will long remember his 
professional questions on Navy Air which was 
his GAG choice for service selection. His class- 
mates and the Academy will lose an outstanding 
midshipman at graduation, but after he's gone, 
the halls of Q-3 will echo a ghostly voice crying, 
"Get It in Mister Cheeeney," 





WILLIAM CHIMIAK 

Hailing from District Heights, via a Navy child- 
hood, Bill came to the Academy in order to fur- 
ther his personal education at no personal 
expense While here. Bill has pursued and 
achieved academic excellence both for himself 
and for anyone else who he helped. Among the 
quiet, hard working individuals the rest of us 
depend on, 4,0 Chimiak leads the list by his abil- 
ity and willingness to help. The only four year 
veteran of the Company Zoo Ball Soccer team, 
100 and 1 voice Chimiak always seemed to be 
the star of every Pep Rally and every marking 
period. Whether it be at a Pep Rally changing 
voices, the library, diligently studying, or in his 
room just visiting Bill is a true example of how to 
be honest, dedicated, and successful. Bill is 
motivated by a desire for education and a hope 
for happiness and his future holds only new suc- 
cesses for him in the Nuclear Power field 





MICHAEL CLEMENTS 

Mick hails from the small midwestern hick- 
town of Fairfield, Iowa The perennial leader on 
the grease ladder, Mick was always willing to 
lend a helping hand to anyone in need He could 
never be heard extolling his own merits although 
they were many. Never one to pass up a party 
he could be found on any given Saturday night 
with a beer in one hand and a girl in the other 
and 5 minutes later with another beer and 
another girl Gn the athletic field, he excelled 
with the 150's and had a peculiar habit of losing 
25 pounds in three days and gaining it back in 3 
hours Mick came here with USMC emblems in 
his eyes and mud on his feet Hopefully he will 
get out of the mud and into the air Wherever he 
finally parks his body he can be counted on to 
deplete the beer supply, chase the chicks, swipe 
the admiral's flag, and if he doesn't end up in an 
Glongapee jail he will be a damn fine officer 




>'ive Hundred Twelve 



RONALD O.GROVER 

"Plum" came here from KC-Moe with one 
bad trombone tucked under his arm. ready to do 
It to em. On the way back from signing up for 
D&B the second week of Plebe summer, Ron 
tossed his leggings in the nearest waste basket, 
knowing he'd never need them again. If he 
wasn't practicing "Variations" funk (and In so 
doing, getting out of every formation, comman- 
dant's call, service selection lecture, etc ) or 
organizing the biggest baddest Army parties, 
you could be sure to find him snoring away, 
nylon stocking cap firmly in place packing down 
his 'fro. Every evening was a new adventure in 
the continuing saga of the Rollover Romeo , , 
or how to date 4 different girls at once on an 
income sorely depleted by paying off a 2 c T- 
bird loan. Having been "high" every weekend 
for 4 years. Plum should make a pretty good 
Naval Flight Observer , , unless he rums his 
eyes beyond repair from his 4 times a week OA 
all nighters . . . 




GARY PAUL HETZEL 

Emerging from his habitat, Cincinnati, Ohio, 
on that cloudy day during the summer of '71, 
was our favorite groundhog. Gopher Gary The 
Gopher is a good, honest, down to earth all 
American boy who has really put forth all his 
effort towards doing his best at Canoe U. From 
his devoted study habits, Gary has excelled in 
academics better than the average mechanical 
engineer. Well at least until first class year. 
Checking his PE efforts we should see another 
Mark Spitz in the '76 Olympics, that is if Gopher 
can get off the swimming sub squad If you ever 
meet Gary, you'll probably find him writing let- 
ters to his one and only, or maybe polishing his 
new TR6, which seems to be an equal pastime 
to the first. Hello Rickover, here's the Gopher. 



MICHAEL DAMIAN HARRINGTON 

A native of South Orange speaking with a Jer- 
sey flair, "Two Shilelagh" Harrington came to 
the Academy from Seton Hall Prep. During 
Plebe year, "Happ" established the practice of 
granting himself liberty without ever getting 
caught. With a love tor the Irish and any good 
party, "750wpm" Harrington stayed just far 
enough ahead of his studies to allow him to 
become a virtual maitre d' at Ho Jo's IVIike has 
an ability to fall asleep that would make Rip Van 
Winkle green with envy. He can sleep any time, 
any way, and anywhere — even between the 
mattress and the springs He swiftly ascended to 
the presidency of the History club although not 
being awarded the official title until his last year 
Youngster and first class cruise were not 
enough for Mike as he is headed for the 
Amphibious Navy. Some things must be said 
about Mike. He is a human dynamo — Editor of 
Trident Magazine, Pres. of the History club, and 
Chairman of the Popular Music Committee are 
|ust a few of his activities, but Mike has the 
extraordinary ability to manage people and the 
remarkable energy to accomplish any task He is 
also a most unselfish person who has a concres- 
cence of warmth and depth in his character that 
IS unequaled. He is one in a million; he is Mike 
Harrington. 




DAVID EDWIN JEWELL 

David Edwin Jewell is the man from 
Oklahoma. Dave's size, shape, age and attitude 
earned him the name of Chief Chief has more 
hair on his chest than most men have on their 
heads, in fact he has more hair on his chest than 
he has on his head One mid who never missed 
a Harrington Party, his wiley smile won him 
many a lasting friend, A frustrated math whiz, 
Chief opted for analysis, became dedicated to 
Navy Air and demonstrates his insanity by jump- 
ing out of perfectly good airplanes whenever fie 
has the chance, A hard worker, Chief is known 
for his organized life where it is rumored he even 
plans head calls. Though his short legs never 
mastered the mile, they never kept him from 
Pittsburg where Maureen made him happy With 
his fanatic desire to fly we're not sure if f^avy is 
getting a pilot or a bird but in any case we're all 
going to miss him 



TIMOTHY L. HEELY 

(1 953 to who knows when'') Timothy L Heely, 
or better known in The Log as "Teedy Heedy," 
or as "Heaply" in the 29th Co or simply "Ted" 
by LCDR Weston is another one of those hip, 
together midwesterners. Majoring in Political 
Science is just one of his many pastimes. Work- 
ing as a prime member of The Log staff, part 
time member of the parachute and scuba clubs 
usually fill up his traditional back-to-back young- 
ster mornings and afternoons during the week 
His social enjoyment includes "Boofa" on a 
friendly walk through town, camping with some 
veteran 29th Co, Boy Scouts who still have their 
cook-kits, "tinkling the ivory" for the patrons of 
the Hilton, changing his lifestyle every other day, 
or calling up a certain stewardess to find out that 
she's flying every weekend for a month. What- 
ever the case may be, Teedy, Heaply or Ted 
likes to live freely, enjoy life as much as possible 
and, most of all, take long weekends. 




RANDALL W. KOCHANIK 

Survive till '75 . . . Late nights and early 
mornings . .4.0 or bust. . . Those huge 
chow packages from Mom Koke-A-Doke 

. . "HeyFatso — A little over weight'' At 
145''" . . . Big brown eyes . . Gypso . . 
Your latest dance — The Fluids Foxtrot . . . 
"Com'om, she's only 16!" . . . Hagerstown — 
A home away from . . . God' 4 years with the 
same roommate ... A place for everything 
Company Fieldball, Soccer . . . Frustrated gym- 
nast . . Oldy moldies . . . Kotch . . . Keep it 
warm . . . Navy Air. 



Five Hundred Thirteen 




DAVID HARRY NEUNDORFER 

Dor1 IS the kind of guy who says what he 
means and finds an acute pleasure in saying it to 
his classmates Don't let it be said that he didn't 
like the Academy, he even volunteered to visit 
Main O instead of the Library for awhile, but 
that's another "page" in his books of life. He 
came here from the backwoods of fVladison, 
Ohio after a brief stop at U. of Michigan and 
would rather sit next to a fire, under the stars 
and whittle a buzzard, than ride the waves. As a 
result, he's getting as close to being a profes- 
sional boy scout as the Navy will let him .... a 
Marine. 




ROBERT H.KUPPERS 

Bob took a big step when he left his jeep and 
his fan club in that small clearing called Franklin 
somewhere in the backwoods of North Carolina. 
His goal was to find a means for becoming a 
high school football coach and math teacher. 
Perhaps that's why he figured he should come 
to the boat school and major in Wires. From the 
first year, Kups put his football theory to the test 
while playing for the battalion and giving point- 
ers to the Navy team from his coaching box in 
the stands. Although he is sometimes referred to 
as "Crazy," several classmates depend on Bob 
for the "gouge" which he obtains from many 
hard hours in the land of transistors, capacitors, 
and resistors A life of love and leisure will surely 
end for Bob when he settles down with "Old 
Faithful" Peggy and goes to work for Admiral 
Reactor The teaching job will have to wait for 
five years. 



DONALD RICHARD NORTHAM, JR. 

Don, "Northman" came to us from California 
only to find that the rack was the best way to 
pass 4 years on the east coast One day in a 
sleepy stupor he stumbled across the opportu- 
nity of a life time . . . (the Y.P. Squadron'?) He 
was never the same. Give him the sea and a 
strong ship and Don had heaven on earth . 
Don — the sea — and a Y.P. But being from 
California, Don had to display his "golden boy" 
characteristics so he joined the Masqueraders. 
Fighting off crowds of madly starstruck Mids, he 
wooed a local lovely Deciding that PDA behind 
the stage just wasn't the way, Don moved out in 
town It was this decision which marked him first 
candidate for "anti-bachelorhood" June 1975 
Service selection was also a problem for Don — 
deciding whether to push strollers or drive ships. 





m 



■•^1^ 



DAVID PRUETT 

Dave ""Big Red"' Pruett hails from the land of 
the Hogs, Benton, Arkansas Plebe year was a 
tough one for Dave what with a Dear John letter, 
low grades and an injury on the slopes at Mt 
Snow Dave earned several honors, though 
including "Duty Mechanic of First Class Cars" 
and the "Susie Homemaker" award for room 
cleanliness above and beyond the call of duty 
Dave's fine pertormance continued into second 
and third class years and soon became a Co. 
fieldball star contrary to his usual athletic per- 
formance and though his academic career 
started slowly, Dave soon learned to "communi- 
cate" with his profs and his grades soared Dave 
would like to build bridges for the CEC and 
spends most of his time now using his ocean 
engineering background to plan his underwater 
city! So if your sub ever runs into an underwater 
metropolis you can bet Dave is at the bottom of 
it. 




w* 



i 




MICHAEL REUST 

Mike Reust came to the Naval Academy 4 
years ago from a small town in Oklahoma. Mike 
IS more well known for his "goofing-off" skills 
than for his academic achievements. But, some- 
how, when the end of each semester rolls 
around he's got a 2 or better Some people are 
just lucky I guess. If there would ever be an 
award given to the person who's the biggest 
"bagger," Mike would be one of the top con- 
tenders Mike's big ambition since coming to the 
Naval Academy has been to become a Navy 
pilot. Since he has his head up in the clouds 
most of the time anyway, he is bound to be a 
success. When Mike graduates and faces the 
real world, the training and experience he's had 
while at the Academy will be put to the test. 
Whatever he does, whether he's an F-4 pilot or 
in the civilian world, I know Mike will come out 
ahead of the game, Mike has a lot of new and 
different ideas, I, along with all his other fnends, 
wish him all the luck and success in the world for 
the coming future. 






JAMES VAN ROSE 

A rose is a rose is a rose"? Not this one Soft as 
a petal on the surface. Van's life at USNA was 
much behind the scenes An Oceanography 
major on the books. Van's interests were always 
centered more toward man's biology than that 
of the fish. He spent several tours of duty on 
hospital point, A frustrated Bio-science major, 
his weak knees were a clever disguise for a 
burning desire to spend more time associating 
with his would be doctor peers. He went to great 
lengths to be convincing, (The scar tissue that 
slaloms across that |Oint looks real,) J. V, wanted 
to be a doctor so much that he kept his room 
hospital clean and dated a nurse. Most Mids 
used the library, but Van spent his second class 
evenings on the third deck of Michelson Hall — 
gouging with the Naval Academy's human ency- 
clopedia He never became the varsity football 
jock that he seemed destined to become A prep 
school knee injury changed J, V's varsity 
dreams into intramural nightmares He graced 
the company soccer, fieldball, and Softball 
teams with his presence and sometimes shakey 
legs, but his competitive spirit made him a wel- 
come addition. Always one to turn a catchy 
phrase. Van will probably be remembered for his 
"Frozen Katoochies" and "Dad-blamed Nibits" 
. . , And as some wise man was heard to say — 
"You can't fool the goldfish" 



CHARLES EDGAR SELLERS 

"Charlie" Sellers — The barefooted 
(running'?) back from Navy , . Class of 73/75 
throwback , , "K-U-P-P-E-R-Si" Sellers 

used bookstore . . 2/c parking lot attendant 
. , Friday night illegal libs at Capt S .2.0 
and that's gravy Hit'n the books (or is that 

head'n) , , Georgia peaches , The noon 
and evening telephone reports (check-ms) . . 
Father of five . . "Fieldball game this after- 
noon, got to buck up," Good 'Nuff 



JEFF SIMONS 

Jeff has enjoyed four colorful years of wres- 
tling at Navy Not only has he managed to be a 
two-time All American, but he has also dodged 
temptation and the AC Board and became one 
of our more formidable scholars, Jeff plans to go 
Marine Corp Wrestling and eventually break into 
the Olympics, He then will try the NFO Program, 
I only hope his new wife can clean showers. 






DAVID SHELDON TYSON 

Fun in the sun: This Calitornian from La Jolla 
took oft for a three year tour of the European 
scene But then our cosmopolitan playboy came 
home to study the Navy we love so well. He 
swatted his way to two Brigade championships 
in tennis, figured and theorized his way through 
four years of undergraduate mathematics and 
selected A-7's as his five year optioni C) The 
sum of it a\P Some new and exciting changes in 
his lite: A love for people, an enthusiasm for 
God, a devotion to serving others and a future 
filled with the Lord of hope and promise. 




JOHNWILDFONG 

Wild John Fong comes to USNA from glorious 
Dallas, Texas (home of the Cowboys and Roger 
Doger Staubach). He has an amazing capacity 
for retaining knowledge and spirits He has 
become good friends with the commandant (he 
sees him often at work and at play) and can tell 
anyone how many bricks are in the 5th wing ter- 
race John s plans include Marine Aviation and 
in 5 years all kinds of fun 



Five Hundred Sixteen 



J 





Five Hundred Seventeen 




NELSON BENDECK 

Hondo was the contribution of the little old 
matchmakers of Banana Land Between weekly 
"sub runs" to DC, our man from South of the 
Border parked his car outside the gate and 
spent another week trying to plug into the aca- 
demic socket Neldo's articulation and com- 
mand of "El Ingl6s" language amazed everyone 

— "What was that you mumbled, Chiquita?" 
Service selection came early for the Banana 
man — June 71 ' He was given a choice of the 
Honduran Army or , . . the Honduran Army' His 
experiences on board the USS Forrestal during 
1 /c cruise will put in good stead for his journey 
south to enforce the 200 mile limit. Who knows'f' 

— Maybe the Honduran safecracker can talk his 
government into a new PG or Hydrofoil! 





DONALD D. BENNETTE 

"Bugsy" came to USNA from the hills of 
Nevada City, Calif, for his first exposure to civili- 
zation. Don came a runner and has rarely stop- 
ped since, earning himself a N''' plebe year in 
cross country Right before coming back for 
academic year youngster year, Don found out 
just as the apostle Paul that it is very hard to 
walk in rebellion, and submitted his life to the 
Lordship of Jesus From that point on, he has 
strived to bring all areas of his life into their 
proper place, and now he has rarely stopped 
smiling. Don can now truthfully say, "Brethren, I 
do not consider that I have made it on my own; 
but one thing I do, forgetting what lies behind 
and straining forward to what lies ahead, I press 
on toward the goal for the prize of the upward 
call of God in Christ Jesus." (Philippians 3:13- 
14) 





KEVIN CASEY 

Once upon a time, Kevin put all his clothes in 
a shaving kit and left Wilmington, Delaware to 
grace USNA with his presence. Academics 
came easy, but he didn't do well in his running 
battles with his roommates, the PE department, 
and the laundry His biggest regret was that he 
couldn't take his rack with him to class. Of the 
fairer sex. Kevin was totally oblivious until an 
eventful youngster cruise, after which commut- 
ing to California ruined his budget The Marine 
Corps was too good for him, so the submarine 
force IS going to have to put up with Kev for a 
while. 




t-ive Mijr^oren tighteeen 



EDWARD CHEESEMAN 

Ed, or as he is more affectionately known, 
Cheese, came to us from Cherry Hill, New Jer- 
sey as a quiet, unassuming All American boy 
... or so we thought. Yet as he went from 
youngster cruise to second class summer with 
his soft spoken manner, he left more than one 
young lass behind in Copenhagen and Pensa- 
cola. Always the first to assist in the celebration 
of another's birthday, it was only fitting that on 
his big day he leave his signature on state circle 
One of the few people ever to "flunk" his way to 
the Sup'ts list, Ed is sure to be a great asset to 
whatever branch of the Navy he chooses. 




JAYMIE DURNAN 

Oiseau has flown the coop once or twice to 
see good old Betty Booper But good old bird 
always comes back to Mother B's nest Women! 
We don't need no stinkin' women! Right Red? 



BRIAN CURDY 

Drifting into USNA from somewhere on the 
Eastern seaboard came this strange old night 
owl who subsisted on a diet of Cicadas Bnan 
surprised everyone (and disappointed some) by 
surviving jump school and going on to win his 
gold wings Beec's arsenal, squirreled away in 
the bottom of his locker, struck fear in the hearts 
of his roommates, however, Deadeye was far 
more dangerous with a rifle A sometime teeto- 
taler, Brian will always carry a reminder of 2/c 
June Week in his Dental Work For Curds. USNA 
was but a mere way station on his journey to the 
MUD of Quantico 




JACK DOHERTY 

Jack came to USNA to see if Crabtown had 
any better surf than Virginia Beach, his home- 
town. Plebe summer, however, showed him that 
the only surf around was in the head on 7-3, The 
"Spirit of 5244" enabled F. J, to secure a name 
for himself by surviving the pitfalls of Navy, 
including bayonet attacks, 'AC Board attacks, 
wardroom brawls, shower parties, and of course 
the "Battle of Gettysburg" These and many 
more experiences insure success for J T when 
he decides to either fly or float in this man's 
Navy. 




FRANK ERVIN 

"Lefty" is the biggest flamer to hit this place. 
Unfortunately the name Flamin' Frank isn't from 
yelling at plebes and classmates — he decided 
to cover up by living up to the name. Back 
around plebe year, good old Frank thought he'd 
try his hand at playing human rocket: the lighted 
flatus blew him nght across the room into the 
radiator Best wear underwear next time Lefty! 



Five Hundred Nineteen 





JOHN GALLE 

Jack came to the Big Blue with hopes of wres- 
tling, but ended up only wrestling grades and 
roomnnates. Strange Room' Most- of Jack's time 
IS taken up with the D&B where he's a "blower" 
Plenty of beer in the fleet for Jack to wet his 
whistle on. 




ROBERT HYER 

Grote, as he was affectionately called by his 
classmates, has certainly left his mark on USNA. 
Aspiring to be a track jock when he first arrived, 
Grote soon came around and became one of 
the all-time stalwarts at the 1 2 oz. curl His favor- 
ite pastime, however, was the opposite sex. 
Whether she be from Mary Wash or the far 
reaches of another land, the Groteman was sure 
to pursue. And when things were running a little 
slow, he could always be counted on to bug a 
classmate to set him up. Grote will be well 
remembered by all (particularly for his natural 
ability to clear a small room fast), and the fleet 
will be gaming a hard working and dependable 
ship driver. 




THOMAS KAPURCH 

You can tool some of the people some of the 
time but you can't fool Tommy. Tommy is the 
resident expert on |ust about everything And 
why not He gets all his dope from the Lithua- 
nian Home Journal (published by Holy Cross 
pull) and the Three Stooges. Tommy always has 
a smile and IS always singing . . oh just for the 
halibut. After washing out of jump school plebe 
summer (even his roommates couldn't get him 
to jump, no matter how hard they tried) he 
decided to go Navy Air (head). 



F(ve Hundred Twenty 



J 




ANDREW KOZAK 

Andy came to Annapolis from the thriving 
metropolis of Fall River, located somewhere in 
Massachusettes A good basketball prospect 
until Plebe summer took care of his knees, "The 
Bear" has more hours in the USNA Hospital 
than Steve Canyon has in )ets Andy has had to 
work hard for his grades. Seeing the AC Board Is 
not one of his favorite events. But he found his 
calling in History and has done well As a con- 
firmed airdale he will do well in the program, or 
for that matter anything he pursues. 




RODGER KRULL 

Rodger coasted through Plebe summer dis- 
guised as a bulkhead With the coming of AC 
year, he managed to make himself scarce by 
fading into the anonymity of the Hot Air Section 
of D&B He evaded the intramural program for 
1 1 sets by hiding in the second wing basement 
punching little holes in pieces of paper Rodge 
spent many an hour whispering sweet nothings 
into the ear of his Ward hall honey («635) to 
make up for the scarcity of phone calls from his 
New York honey ( * 634), Even with the exercise 
provided by the Melville Mile, R P never quite 
won his squirmishes with the PE department His 
experience as a sub at USNA led to a natural 
desire to be a Sub Mariner. 



GEORGE MARKULIS 

Georgie Porgie puddin' and pie. kisses the 
girls and makes them cry That's because he's 
so damn big George has got more lovers than 
Carter has pills George is the original chow 
hound He's the reason for the world food short- 
age The only thing George likes better than 
food IS women. After the game on Saturday he 
likes to go out and kiss the women and wrestle 
the bears; trouble is sometimes George is so 
tuckered out from the big game, he gets the two 
confused 




Five Hundred Twenty-One 




DOUGLAS MARTIN 

Hayseed Martin came to USNA driving his air- 
conditioned combine from Kansas Scared to 
death by the big sea, he still thinks a schooner 
has to have horses out front. Baby Puferock is 
the spitting image of the man voted most ugly in 
the Brigade in 72. And Dino's followed in his 
footsteps ever since , . You got some! 




GOERGE MAYER 

George is the other Spic in the company. 
Only, at least he speak it the lingo a bit better 
than the other one George is the only person in 
history to be born without fingers just type- 

writer keys. If he played the piano as much as he 
types he'd be a virtuoso 




DUANE JOHN PHILLIPS 

Little Duane came to us in the summer of 71 , 
thin, scared, and confused After four years of 
expert military training we still have the same old 
Duane, still thin, still scared, still confused, 
Duane is an Operations Analysis major, but he 
missed his calling We all fully realize his major 
should have been Chemistry, but he's too mod- 
est and didn't want to show off, right D. J.? 
Duane has found one very good thing while at 
USNA, and that is Arlene his OAO who will have 
to take care of him forevermore Good luck and 
best wishes Arlene, you have a job on your 
hands In all seriousness, we all wish Duane the 
best of luck, but we're sure he won't need it, 
because he has the ability and ambition to do 
anything he chooses. 



Five Hundred Twenty-Two 




SCOTT L. RARIG 

Scott came from Westchester, Pa to the 
beautiful shores of Crabtown by the Bay in 71 . 
Because he was the only one in his swimming 
class who could take a full breath and still sink to 
the bottom, he became known as "Aquadog " 
He also played soccer, fieldball, and lacrosse 
dunng his four years A great deal of time was 
spent playing his guitar for the Officer's Chris- 
tian Fellowship Also he organized the Christian 
activities for tfie Naval Academy Christian Asso- 
ciation. It will be "rub-a-dub-dub-let's drive a 
Sub" unless Adm. Rickover throws him out of 
the office. It could be plainly seen that Jesus was 
his top priority in lite. And Scott hopes to share 
the joy he finds in Jesus with all his friends. As 
Jesus said, "Everyone who drinks of this water 
shall never thirst again." (John 4:14) 




CHARLES P. PUKSTA 

Chasbo decided early in his career not to let 
the little things bother him. So academics fell by 
the wayside. It came to pass that Charlie's favor- 
ite pastime was sleeping through class and then 
thinking up unique excuses In 4 years at Navy, 
Chas' lone distinction is that at one point only 
the Brigade Commander had missed more 
classes, not bad for an t^lR, 



RICHARD STEVENS 

Better known as Raz Sockless or the more 
familiar Raz, he comes to NA from the Eastport 
banks, just a 400 yd swim across Spa Creek. 
Having decided not to go away to college, Raz 
sacrificed his many leisurely hours of buzzing 
unsuspecting Crabmen at 100 knots, hung up 
his crab nets, turned in his water skis, traded his 
Boston Whaler for the greyhounds of the Severn 
and collected his 3(1 travel pay The first two 
years were spent working hard on his cum and 
lax ineptness But that didn't last too long His 
attentions were soon diverted in the true 
"ghetto" spirit Offering his home as a station of 
the Underground Railway for illegal mobiles and 
underaged sops, the familiar "Aw, come on 
hoss, you can make it" and "don't worry, you 
won't get caught" were well versed lines of Raz. 
Also during the week, one could see our man in 
question scampering off to Nimitz to study (a 
lovely young brunette) Raz hopes to become a 
steamer and is still looking for a billet aboard a 
CFB (Crab Fishing Boat). 





ROBERT ZAKULA 

Zak, as he was known by all, brought with him 
from the All American city of Johnstown, Pa , a 
competitive spirit and the love of a gamble. He 
could always be counted on to pick the winners 
or pick the best business, and he often made 
Jimmy the Greek look like an amateur Always a 
smile, always in good spirits, he could always be 
counted on to lend a hand to a classmate in 
need, even though it might mean a personal 
sacrifice With 454 cubes under his trow now, 
Zak will be making haste on weekends for the All 
American city on the scene of the parties and 
the women. The Corps will be gaining a fine offi- 
cer and a fine person and Zak's spirit is sure to 
spread wherever he goes or to whatever he pur- 
sues in the future. 




Five Hundred Twenty-Three 





t-iv*; riunac.'J : wenty-Four 




EMMITT DIXON BREWINGTON 

E D, came to us from North Carolina with an 
affection for country living, cows, and the oppo- 
site sex: well two out of three ain't bad Although 
we were able to civilize him somewhat, he still 
clings to his rather distinctive coffee |ar. He also 
took a couple of us cross country in the bacl< of 
a pick up with his girl's pet cowi PL) " Brew 
managed to keep up the image of the honest 
injun as our Co Honor Rep over our four year 
tour. Keeping himself busy with Masqueraders 
and convincing his French profs the language 
could be spoken without forked tongue, Brew's 
selection of USMC came as no surprise — even 
during first class cruise he found a happy home 
with MARDET, pulling an all nighter filling ammo 
clips Emmitt is looking forward to a distin- 
guished career in the Marine Corps and will 
undoubtedly find it 




STEVE BUESCHER 

Intent upon acquiring the same ring worn by 
his father and brother, Steve accepted his 
appointment to the Academy after graduation 
from W, T Woodson High School in Fairfax, Vir- 
ginia There he had received wide acclaim as a 
wrestler of both opposing teams and hometown 
honeys During plebe and youngster year, "the 
runt " obtained high grades even though he suf- 
fered through Mono and Caseyitis, The turning 
point of Steve's Naval Academy career came at 
the beginning of second class year when he was 
deep selected for an honorary doctorate from 
Buford's Barber College A firm supporter of the 
Playboy doctrine, he continued his attendance 
at the Sunday afternoon mixers to the delight of 
the local lovelies, A ranking member of the Com- 
pany Television Critics Association and the 
Society of Existentialist Thought, Steve has con- 
tinually succeeded in extending his horizons An 
Ocean Engineering ma|or and a Nuclear Power 
Candidate, Steve's entrance into the Submarine 
Community should prove a valuable asset to the 
New Navy 




Five Hundred Twenty-Five 





ANTHONY CENCI 

3.0 tone hails from a small town in Pennsylva- 
nia known as Levittown After an illustrious higti 
scfiool career as a jock and lady killer extraordi- 
naire, he turned down several football offers in 
order to wear the Navy blue Between trips to 
Maryland and the 'dant. Basso concentrated 
most of his efforts on pushing steel and search- 
ing for that ever elusive gouge Tony will be 
especially remembered for his "$100 a plate" 
dinners at his "own" restaurant and his knack 
for arranging heart-stopping blind dates for 
many unsuspecting pigeons He plans a career 
in Naval Aviation. 





MICHAEL GEORGE DAUM 

Mick came from Sanford. Florida where he did 
nothing but play football, hunt, and fish. Well, 
things changed little for Mick at USNA, The 
"Hoog" did develop his own special technique 
of preparing for room inspections which he has 
refined to the fine art of what it is today. He also 
got a kick out of having the OOW inspect the job 
he did dissecting rabbits in preparation for better 
things as a flight surgeon in the fleet. Dr Daum 
even got to operate on a few lucky ones in the 
fleet on 1 .'c cruise But maintaining a high per- 
formance level m both academics and athletics 
never quite taught Mick how to spell, but who 
can read prescriptions anyway. Hey. Mick. |ust 
be careful making house calls m that jeep 



ROBERT DAHLEN 

Leaving the wet, muggy climate of Tucson, 
Arizona, which he loves so dearly. Bob came to 
"sunny, dry" Annapolis right out of high school. 
Showing his athletic prowess. Bob participated 
in most of the intramural sports during his stay at 
Canoe U When not on the athletic field, 
"Boob," as he was affectionately known in the 
company, could usually be found in some quiet 
niche of Nimitz fulfilling his 30 hours a week 
study obligation Also, living so far away and 
having no female distractions to lure him from 
these hallowed halls. Bob found it convenient to 
spend precious days of leave in search of that 
magical QPR that would get him into Med 
School In spite of the academic demand on his 
"free" time, "Boob" still found time to listen to 
classical music and watch a few sunrises each 
semester from the "red beach " Yes, the Medi- 
cal Corps will be lucky to get this extremely moti- 
vated product of the "whole man" concept — 
Good luck, Bob. 




CLARENCE DRAUGHON 

A native of Tunica. Mississippi, Clarence 
(Pappy) came to the Naval Academy as a foot- 
ball recruit only to find that 25 other recruits 
were vying for the Quarterback position Tough 
luck Big Blue' A diligent and hard worker, Pappy 
decided on a Mechanical Engineering major as 
It offered so many interesting and challenging 
courses Carved expressions like "wouthless" 
so aptly described wires, a great cure for his 
insomnia An affable guy. Pappy was renowned 
for his finesse with the ladies in particular, a 
hometown cutie named "Smooth." Aspiring to a 
future in Nuclear Power, Pappy should be a real 
asset to the program. 



Five Hundred Twenty-Six 




LORINFIFE 

"Fifi" made his way to Annapolis from the 
shores of sunny Southern California. A stud on 
the gridiron and a worshipper of the sun, Lorin 
could always be found during the summer 
months catching a tew rays, listening to the 
tunes of the Beach Boys, or wrestling with 
someone innocently walking down the hall A 
committed Marine his 2/c year, "Fifi" found his 
long golden locks more precious than a rifle and 
traded the Mud tor a clean surface ship. He 
seemed to have a way with history and a way 
with a cute little gal from California, who will be 
all his as of June 1975. Seen cruising in his 
orange van with his sidekick Linda, one could 
only surmise that Lorin had it tough during his 1 
/cyear. 





THOMAS HIRSCH 

Silence in the presence of the Crown Prince 
of Shortness' 1 1 He's still making up for rack time 
lost during last night's Bridge Tournament . 
Tom, a refugee from the suburban blight of dis- 
tant Laurel, Maryland, came to the hallowed 
halls of Bancroft with his heart set on accom- 
plishing at least three tasks before his four years 
in Purgatory were completed: (1 ) Becoming the 
premier wrestler in the Brigade (with the stipula- 
tion that he would wrestle no one heavier than 
his 95 pound weight class); (2) Accumulating 
the most Bridge Master's points in the Brigade 
(with another stipulation — that he be teamed 
with anyone but the Nurd'); and finally (3) 
receiving a tattered sheepskin with the cryptic 
message "USNA" at the top of it . Rather 
ambitious for someone still mistaken for a hyper- 
kinetic 1 1 year oW Not really . . Tom's also 
one of the most professionally oriented steamers 
at the Academy and if his skipper can keep him 
away from Monday night football on the tube, 
Shortness'll be looking long anywhere he goes 
with the fleet Look out world — Here comes 
Hirsch' Ree-ee-eekl! 



Five Hundred Twenty-Seven 




JAMES R.JEFFERSON 

Arriving on the drizzly shores of Michigan, Jim 
immediately dominated the academic scene and 
became a permanent member of the Dean's 
List Early in his career, Jim was recognized as 
the studious type and his academic advice was 
sought by the masses Thus, his efforts at hiding 
himself m the library and the rotunda conference 
room became a necessary part of his life and 
torture for his scholarly peers. Athletically, Jim 
can be best remembered for never wasting a 
minute in preparing for his mile run, pacing back 
and forth in the room at double time while pre- 
tending to contemplate some pressing issue (or 
weekend date). During the week, Jim can be 
found hard at work but on the weekends he con- 
ducts independent research on the formulation 
of "farmer's daughter" jokes In spite of his 
ambitions for the easy life, Jim is looking forward 
to the annual Rickover fiasco. Well, if E really 
equals MC' and if Old MacDonald has a farm, 
Jim will make an outstanding Naval officer 





MICHAEL DAVID JOHNSON 

Mike came to the Academy from Wendell, 
N C- as a young, hard charging stud seeking 
knowledge and command responsibility And 
find them he did. As one of "Kaiter's Raiders," 
he was placed m charge of Fargo the Duck, the 
symbol of the raiders Members of that fearless 
team including "Leaps," Kaiter himself and 
"The Rock" have and always will serve as an 
inspiration to Mike. Although Mike has always 
taken academics seriously, he never lets them 
unnerve him. Problems that would send the 
average engineer into a frenzy, he can always 
take lying down He simply takes the firm stance 
that if It isn't in the gouge or on the tube it isn't 
worth knowing anyhow Wendell has definitely 
been well represented on the athletic field as 
well as the company tables Mike's fierce com- 
petitive spirit in the latter area has earned him 
the name "Fat Boy" and stands second only to 
his fellow librarian, Turnbuckle Warning — 
Nuclear Navy stand by' 




MARC JOSEPH 

Woody, (a familiar form of Woody-Wood- 
pecker) as his friends affectionately call him, 
found immediate success in academics. He 
started out with a good solid QPR and has kept it 
on the rise ever since Yes, Woody leaves no 
detail to chance He even wears an ID bracelet 
in the event he should be called on to sign his 
name at the spur of the moment. Woody owes 
his outstanding grades to consistent hard work 
In fact, after evening meal every night, |ust after 
he brushes his teeth, polishes his stars, and 
flexes his muscles in front of the mirror. Woody 
hits the books, and as everyone knows, no per- 
son dare enter that room for any reason what so 
ever unless at brace. After four straight years of 
diligent preparation for the Marine Corps, 
Woody has chosen Nuclear Power as the way to 
go He carries the distinction of being one of the 
few persons ever to set forth his own conditions 
to the Academy Nuclear Power interviewers 
before agreeing to consider Nuclear Power as a 
service selection His sheer determination alone 
IS enough to ensure success in whatever cause 
he chooses 




Five Hundred Twentv-Einht 



WILLIAM H. KING 

William Henry King IV, alias "Kinger" will long 
be remembered for his lighthearted antics. 
Rumored to have been proudly displayed by his 
Dad by holding the babe up by his ears, Bill got 
his most noticeable physical feature. Varsity 
fencing proved rewarding as Bill was chosen to 
lead as team captain in his second class year. 
He completely baffled his opponents with his 
spasmodic style leaving them with a grin in a 
cross-eyed daze With academics firmly under 
his belt, he occasionally accompanied them with 
a few bnskies, finding the morning after hard to 
stomach Bill's hard working initiative and ability 
to hang m there, will prove him to be a fine addi- 
tion to our Nuclear surface Navy. 




JOHN D. MAYNARD 

John or JD came to the hallowed halls on the 
bay straight from the Beer Capital of the world 
The transition between swinging party-goer to 
common Joe Mid was made with the best of the 
rest and with the start of academic year came 
the beginning of a long, rough 4 year battle with 
the books. Although John's true love fell with 
music as shown in his activities with the Glee 
Club, Catholic Choir, and the yearly contest 
between the USNA Choirs and Hood College, he 
ended up in wires and what a shock. After a 
painful discharge from plebe and company soc- 
cer, JD turned his horizons elsewhere and 
focused in on the YP Squadron to make his fame 
and fortune, getting command twice in his tours 
with the Greyhounds of the Bay. John is affec- 
tionately known as TF Nerd by his close friends, 
a name received by a dear departed classmate 
who also gave JD the title of Company Playboy 
during youngster year for his weekly support of 
the young ladies that abound in the area John 
intends to go Nuclear Power and then become a 
— steamer 



RICHARD LECKY 

Seeing as how Rick is a Navy Junior, there 
was only one thing he could do after high 
school, become a Mid. So in June of '71 after 
completing high school in Durham, N.C., he 
packed his bags for the Crabtown on the Bay 
Rich managed to survive Plebe summer in one 
piece. Academic year rolled around and so did 
the Varsity Rifle team. After 4 years on the team 
he still can't hit the target. Some of Rick's other 
activities include Protestant Chapel Choir and 
weekly runs to Duke University to visit his bride 
to be, Kit. She's not very happy with his Navy Air 
service selection but it's better than being 
"dead" for 2 months at a time Rick hopes his 
EE major will help him pull through Pensacola. 
The white sandy beaches of Pensacola are call- 
ing him to two years of hard work at the Annapo- 
lis of the airi 




TIMOTHY R. MYERS 

On June 30, 1971 the USNA acquired a mild 
mannered soccer stud by the name of Timothy 
R Myers Tim, a native of Cincinnati, Ohio came 
to boat school in order to become a soccer star 
However, to his surprise he had to pursue an 
academic career while being forced to become 
a leader of men. Tim had no problem making the 
adjustment, and majored in Ocean Engineering. 
He has gained a great grasp for the field through 
hours of tedious studying in front of the tube On 
any given night he can be found viewing scien- 
tific advancements such as Voyage to the Bot- 
tom of the Sea and the Poseidon Adventure 
How some people have arrived at the conclusion 
that Tim has poor study habits is beyond me He 
is always willing to put 2 hours of rack time in for 
every class hour Tim is preparing himself for a 
career in Nuclear Power Tim will do very well in 
the program because he also has enough 
reserved energy to last 1 5 years. 



THOMAS EMILE MASSICOTTE, JR. 

Thomas Emile Massicotte, Jr — traditionally 
known as "Blivett" (coined by his "Negat" roo- 
mie) — came to USNA from Bristol. Conn., and 
soon became an irreplaceable fixture among his 
classmates Tom was always one to prepare well 
in advance, readying himself with horizontal 
workouts for his old nemesis, the PE test, and 
diligently waiting until a day or two before finals 
to crack his books. Strangely enough, though, 
Tom always managed a second or two of 
"gravy" and hovered around the coveted 3.00. 
After several unsuccessful romances, Tom 
finally found true love behind the wheel of his 
Lotus, always travelling with his faithful passen- 
ger, J Beam An Aero major. Tom looks forward 
to his second love behind the stick of an F-14. 
Gifted with the natural ability to excel. Tom will 
certainly go much further than the cruising 
radius of either his Lotus or an F-14. 




DAVID OLIVERIA 

David Olivena known as Super Fetus by his 
teammates on the varsity lightweight crew team 
and Ollie by his other friends, came to USNA 
from Jacksonville, Florida. Ollie's major is 
Oceanography and when not coxing the crew 
team, working with the Brigade Hop Committee 
or First Class Car Committee, he can usually be 
found studying diligently in his room. However, 
on weekends he can be seen driving "Pluto" 
Possche and he is not against having a few "bri- 
skies" every now and then. Ollie has not yet 
decided whether to go straight to Pensacola for 
pilot training or to pick Surface Warfare with an 
air option, but either way he will complement the 
Naval Service. 



Five Hundred Twenty-Nine 






DAVID PENMAN 



J. W. ROBINSON 



GLENN THOMAS 



Leaving that thriving megalopolis, Blooms- 
burg, Pennsylvania, Dave came to Navy seeking 
fame and fortune. Finding neither, he settled for 
the thrill of academic challenge. After deciding 
to study engineering, Dave shrewdly bought a 
not so smoothly running MG, youngster year, 
and gained many hours of valuable mechanical 
experience on the weekends. Outside of aca- 
demics Dave proved a fleet footed defensive 
halfback for 2 company football teams. He was 
also renowned as a carpenter, easily having 
built a remarkable, sturdy stereo table. Being 
one of the few who won't need a haircut after 
losing the H. Ross Perot bet, we can see that 
Dave is headed for TBS and we hope he finds 
success and happiness in the Corp 



Rob, a worldly young man from Youngstown, 
Ohio, was seldom seen around the company. 
When he was, he was usually studying, listening 
to a vast variety of music, or improving his skills 
as a black belt in karate using his roommate or 
some other hapless soul as a dummy. JW sel- 
dom felt challenged by the academic or military 
life of a midshipman. The only thing that ever 
rattled his calm composure was finding out that 
he was engaged. His girl told him in a letter 
youngster cruise. With a lot of tack Rob was able 
to hang on to his freedom until second class 
year when he found out from a third party one of 
the local girls had already made plans for their 
wedding. Always the first to know these things, 
JW took it in stride and started running. Life at 
Sea holds little appeal to JW. Most of his experi- 
ence has been in trying all the cures for sea sick- 
ness In a time when the military is in need of 
capable young officers the Marine Corps is get- 
ting one of the best. 



Glenn will not soon be forgotten by his class- 
mates. His service as company librarian as far 
back as plebe year, has proven his value as a 
builder of morale Trying his hand at Navy 
sports, Glenn plowed head on into boxing. Trou- 
ble with 'inaccurate' scales and academics 
forced his retirement while he was in his prime 
All nighters and lengthy El sessions comple- 
mented his indepth study of the USNA Ward- 
rooms and the nuclear powered' rack Though 
this study required a great deal of effort, he has 
managed to survive with a minimum amount of 
wasted rack time His physique, home state and 
name have become a source for an endless 
number of nicknames and this has certainly 
made him a mystery to the underclass. To us 
who know him, Thomo will always be Chief 
when he isn't Bama. 




Five Hundred Thirty 




I 





MARK VAN DYKE 

After excelling in high school in Middlebuegh, 
(where'') New York, Mark came to USNA with 
the intentions of studying Oceanography As 
Mark was never one to bag it, he immediately 
plunged into the more esoteric field of English. 
Late night studying to be a part time engineer 
never hindered Mark's desire to express his 
daily devotion to that dynamite movie starlet, 
"All (Joan) McGraw" on academy vellum. Born 
with a hollow left leg and in insatiable appetite 
for gourmet dining, Mark preferred quantity to 
quality when it came to Navy burgers and fries. 
Being Neil Diamond's major source of record 
income in the Washington-Baltimore area, Mark 
was often found whiling away the hours dream- 
ing of porcupine pie. After much vacillation Mark 
appears to be headed for the fossil fuel fleet and 
his surface warfare officer designation No mat- 
ter where he goes, Mark will keep to the right 
and keep moving No matter how you look at it, 
"V D." is something to clap about. 



NORMAN BRENT WHAM 

Brent came to the Academy from the Petty 
School in his hometown, Hightstown, New Jer- 
sey. Plebe year, Norm excelled in academics, 
baseball, and aptitude, and was selected as the 
3/c Brigade Commander With high hopes, he 
reviewed his academic possibilities and though 
intent on Oceanography, decided to major in 
Ocean Engineering. Little did he know that he 
had made his first mistakes since 1963. After re- 
assessing his priorities youngster year. Brent 
stepped out of the limelight for the finer things in 
life (wine, Janet, and cars). Although hampered 
by a bad knee 2/c year, Norman continued to 
reach for the gusto and build up his account at 
the HOJO Savings and Loan. Now, with the end 
in sight and service selection near. Brent still 
wants to run with the best. Nuclear Power is his 
service preference. 



RANDOLPH YOUNG 

Hailing from the unpleasant wastelands of 
Southern California the "Young One" arrived 
one balmy midsummer's afternoon to enjoy the 
sunny, warm East Coast climate. Almost 
instantly. Randy was welcomed by the unique 
hospitality of this Mid-Atlantic institution. Fortu- 
nately, before trauma set in, "Young One" met 
the "Dufe," whose inspirational words and 
fatherly advice have kept his elbow up for these 
tough years. A hesitant veteran of the main (O) 
mile immediately prior to commencing second 
class year, "Young One" finally took that giant 
step towards seven years as one of our nation's 
finest C) Long hours on poisson processes and 
chucklin' Charlie's lap have prepared "Young 
One" for his destiny in the fossil fuel fleet (the 
world of main steam stop valves and mid- 
watches watching the horizon, vice the tube). 
The Brisky King escapes occasionally when his 
female guardian deems it wise to bring him his 
pint-sized blue bomb (with the round engine). 
Good Luck Randy . . Catch you in the fleet 
when our ships meet (hopefully not head on) 
. . .YOUTH! 




Five Hundred Thirty-One 





Five Hnnirprl Thirtv-T'A 




JAIME ACEVEDO 

A small step toward closer international rela- 
tions has been made over the past 4 years 
through friendships with a Colombian gentle- 
man, Jaime Acevedo Thoughts of Plebe Sum- 
mer bring back memories of company come- 
arounds where Mr Uricoli finally got tired of try- 
ing to pronounce Acevedo thus fixing the ever- 
lasting nickname of Avacado. Jaime, seeing the 
merits of the arts, was active in Masgueraders 
for 4 years, (pretty smart man considering some 
of those chicks over there — WOW) and was 
Vice-President in charge of Tech his first class 
year Being the oldest son of thirteen children, 
Jaime plans to return to Colombia, following the 
completion of his military obligation to the 
United States, and through a political career, 
improve the standard of living for the Colombian 
people, 





COZY BAILEY 

From St. Louis came the brigade's fastest 
math ma)or. No one could touch his speed on 
the "W" course but then due to his fine speed 
he lost a good knee at Canoe U. There went his 
chance to play ball but "WOW" did he ever 
score with the Annapolitans' Then a fine young 
lady blitzed his game and now he sits on the 
bench watching the rookies gain yardage Had 
us scared for a while by thinking of going CORE 
but finally got it all together with NFO. Variations 
was the name, singing was his game , It 
won't be the same around here without him. 
Take it slow and see ya on cloud nine. 



MICHAEL CHRISTOPHER BANNON 

He came to Annapolis straight from the heart 
of Jersey City, New Jersey Though somewhat 
stymied by Plebe year, "Bronco" managed to 
keep up the ole Irish flair as evidenced by his 
spectacular feats in French English'^'', the play- 
ing field, and the Saturday night rumbles Never 
a man to sweat things, he won his black N star 
on one beer thus proving that he who does risk 
— loses Now that the Academy life is over, 
Mike IS looking forward to flying . . . with or 
without wings. 



JAMES ERVIN BUTTERMORE 

Coming from a small town in Nebraska, it took 
Jim a year to adjust to the fast life of Bancroft 
Hall Jim's sport ambition was originally to star 
on the 1 50 pound football team, but he saw the 
light and became an intramural )ock instead. Jim 
will be well remembered for his exploits during 
youngster cruise, along with his H. Ross Perot , 
"haircut " After an extended cruise on one of 
Admiral Rickover's boats, Jim has decided "Sur- 
face line looks mighty fine " Good luck in the 
future, Jim. 








COURTNEY DEAN CHINN 

From the streets of San Francisco came a tall, 
stalking, short kind of man 0-course running, 
Applied Strength grabbing, mile run cruising, 
water polo playing, master of it all and jack of 
none, Courtney came swinging from the 
descent of Chinese for thinking living to the 
wonderful world of Navy. No "Manna duking" 
midshipman, could be more professional, more 
gungy, more loose than this super sliding stu- 
dent of the Orient, Known not only for his amaz- 
ing frolicking tours of Hong Kong, Courtney 
made his name famous by his "seven quant" 
trick and tales of the 54 how nomadic drift to 
California and back The Marine Corps will 
receive a fine officer and a big, big man but the 
halls of Bancroft will echo, "Dingus Dong Man 
forever!" 



KEITH NEVEL DENHAM 

A southern gentleman in every sense of the 
term, Keith, after being convinced to remain at 
Navy and enjoy the Plebe year vacation with his 
good buddy, fvir, Foti, he has stuck by us and 
instigated many of our escapades Famous for 
his New Orleans weekends and his tall fish sto- 
nes, the Oceanography major caused a ruckus 
at the Six-Striper Board For this bit of independ- 
ent expression, he was made Company Com- 
mander to develop his theory on Midshipman 
self-responsibility. It is safe to say that we will 
find Keith cultivating 40 acres of pnme Alabama 
farmland after a successful career in Washing- 
ton. Remember your shipmates and JD LOL 



DESI GEORGE DUNDiCS 

Hailing from Pittsburgh with a tennis racket in i 
one hand and an ammeter in the other, ' 
"Dudics" distinguished himself in both the 
classroom and tennis court over his 4 year 
internment. A 4 year varsity letterman, Desi still 
managed to keep Merit's list grades in wires He 
was single handedly responsible for his room- 
mate (and not a few other of his classmates) sur- 
viving 2/c wires, and had a loving touch with the 
computer programs (whether his own or some- 
one else's) He also had a loving touch with the 
church circle set, being acknowledged as one of 
the Brigade's most prolific and proficient hog- 
gers The last of the company to succumb to the 
car urge, he could usually be seen heading out 
of town in Levis and leathers on his Honda, if 
lucky with a motorcycle Mama on the back He 
rounded out his considerable talents with quick 
fingers on the piano and guitar, unfortunatel\ 
lacking the voice to match He hopes to con- 
tinue in Nuke Power, especially after the good 
impression the nightly libs from his 1 /c boomer 
cruise left him 



Five Hundred Thirty-Four 




VICTOR G. GUSTOFSON 

The tall man of the company, Vic came to this 
school after being a sea cadet. Plebe summer 
gave us a sample of his "professional" cadence 
calling or so we thought Later his roommates 
found it was a speech impediment. Although 
never known for good "fluid" movements, Vic's 
going to join the flyers of Navy in a firebird of the 
air. 




RICHARD STREVIG HAMMOND 

Rick Hammond came to the Halls of Bancroft 
from the lofty local peak of the lovely Severn. As 
a Plebe, Rick always possessed the drifty smile 
of one who knew exactly what was happening, 
but never why or when it was happening He 
possessed the amazing power to make it rain in 
his room after the first night of liberty before the 
Plebe year Army-Navy game. He told everyone 
later that he gained this power from a local 
Severn mermaid named "Marmaduke 
Seagram." He was awarded the N star for this 
class "A" performance and was officially deco- 
rated at the Mam Office by the Officer of the 
Watch Richard the Lion Hearted has developed 
his drift factor towards being one of the best sail- 
ors on the bay. His understanding of the sea 
does not stop with his ability to command a 
yawl. Rick has an enormous feeling for the men 
around him and has proven to be a rock of 
understanding in times of trouble. His smile 
brings laughter, his understanding brings confi- 
dence and his presence among his classmates 
will be missed sorely. Sail away! Rick, in Navy's 
Wild Blue Yonder. 




LUDWIGA. KERN 

Lud was indecisive on whether he was going 
to "stick it out" for 4 years at this place. But then 
again nobody ever knew what Lud was going to 
do. He was probably the only midshipman to live 
out of company for 4 consecutive years Just 
ask his roommates. They never knew where he 
was or where he was "coming from." Who 
knows where Lud is now. Maybe he's hunting 
beef in Wisconsin. 




Five Hundred Thirty-Five 




JOHN A. McTIGHE 

When Johnny Mac finally clutched that souve- 
nir in his hands on June 5, 1975, twenty thou- 
sand screaming spectators had just witnessed 
the culnnination of one of the most miraculous 
stories in the history of education For it was 
only after thirteen long years of being bounced 
from school to school (hoping to pass) that 
young McTighe blossomed and developed his 
mind to Its utmost potential- Armed to the teeth 
with gouge, he has never let his diligent search- 
ing interfere with frequent weekend trips to his 
vacation home, there are many memories: 
Rip's. Amps, Whole Man's, screamies, JImi Hen- 
drix, ztilhes, tacos, etc The future holds nothing 
but continued intellectual development and 
expansion of his stereo system, around which 
he someday hopes to build his house. Hack on 
in '751 





WILLIAM BRENTON 
MONTGOMERY 

He came, he saw 



.and he conquered. 





DANIEL JOHN MUTHLER 

Dan hails from a dairy farm in Pennsylvania 
and there were a lot of things he hadn't tried 
before coming to Navy, Well — he tried most of 
them and he's raring for more Some of his wor- 
thier accomplishments include a NCAA Wres- 
tling Championship, an Eastern Championship, 
and passing his courses while consistently 
sleeping through study hour. The Muth plans to 
fly for the boys in green and he's our candidate 
for some Olympic Gold in '76. 




Five Hundred Thirty-Six 



MARKW. REGN 

Mark came to Navy from Mount Holly, N.J,, 
convinced of going nuclear power and ready to 
play football. Somewhere along the way doubts 
set in, but he still accomplished his first goal. His 
good nature and unselfish character allowed 
him to help many friends who came to him for 
help, at his own expense These 3 long years the 
Regn smile has shone dunng the dark ages and 
livened up the times His influence was felt in the 
company in many areas, he offset the heavy drift 
of others with his very sound and objective rea- 
soning. 




ROBERT SHELDON RICHE 

Bob joined our forces from California via Lake 
Hopatcong, N.J., where the Naval Academy is 
still a mystery to most Lacking miserably in the 
: qualities of engineering thought patterns, he 
kept his head above water with the gravy from 
his bull courses. His proficiency with the pen led 
to the co-authorship of a number of classmates' 
love letters in return for engineering gouge. Bob 
was dedicated to eliminating as many hassles as 
possible, but it took him 3 years to see the light 
(and libs) before he left the baseball field and the 
duffer Bob's other dedication was a young 
lovely dating from high school days. Although 
he was rarely seen frolicking around town. Bob 
made up for it by spending every free minute of 
1 /c year with 'Lady,' his wife to be. Never a part 
of the crowd (some saying he couldn't find it). 
Bob preferred to stand back and observe as the 
comedy of the world unfolds. When he gradu- 
ates he plans to return to the Golden State as a 
surface line steamer 



JAMES STEPHEN RICHTER 

James, hailing from Sparta, N.J., developed 
into the undisputed workout king at USNA, Han- 
dling barbells like toys, he became a trusted 
' friend to all of us. His wish is to drive his vintage 
Corvette back into the woods, marry a beautiful 
girl, eat steak, and live forever a lumberjack. 



ROBERT ALAN STEVENS 

'Roach' never quite adapted to the daily rou- 
tine at USNA, spending more time sleeping in 
class and the wardroom than in his rack, being a 
creature of the night and avoiding daylight. He 
always preferred the relaxed look in the room, 
using the floor and rack to store most of his 
books, laundry, and used cigarette butts Always 
true to his favorite saying (don't get mad, get 
even!) he always held his own in the wardroom 
'pit' or the ghetto Known as the best non-reg 
barber in the brigade, he never had a man go 
down for one of his haircuts. An engineer to the 
end, he didn't let the studies keep him from mak- 
ing a decent living in car repairs, a job that led 
him to the presidency of ttie car club. Roach 
was the master of shaky deals, always studying 
the reg book looking for loopholes. He loved to 
be on the open road more than anything, by 
thumb usually, especially when heading toward 
a certain New Jersey lass. A tried and true 
fnend, Manne Green gains a good man as he 
sets his sights on a jet seat. 




MICHAEL C.STICHTER 

Mike came to us with a ring through his nose 
and his sights set on becoming a lifer, and a 
steamer at that. Well, it didn't take long for this 
drifting space cowboy to earn the name Cos- 
mos. Not known for a stellar performance in 
academics, he could be heard at El, "don't con- 
fuse me with the facts, just give me the gouge." 
But after 4 years of applying Murphy's Law, "the 
Pillsbury doughboy with the Alfred E Neumann 
face," is headed for Pensacola; his only con- 
cern being his wheels and his woman. 



DAVID DUDLEY WEST, JR. 

Fondly called Duds by his classmates, this 
primo Californian, seal, steamer, NFO, pilot, 
EWO, Naval Aech., and MPA has his sights 
locked into a stellar career pattern; not to 
exceed 5 years. Duds holds many personal vic- 
tories. As the master of the "DC-Crabtown 
500," Duds is on a first name basis with the 
cops along RT50 and the Beltway He's been 
spotted many times sitting with them chatting 
along the road. When asked, USAA says "who's 
he''" Most of Dave's thoughts are of the summer 
months, driving, back packing, surf and sun, but 
our goggled, hard hatted friend is soon brought 
back to reality with the foreman's cry, "Hey 
Navy boy, more Hot Stuff" 



Five Hundred Thirty-Seven 




STUART T. WHITE 

Stu White, economist, critic pilot, lover, bum 
Stu came to the Academy to get away from his 
high school coaches on his way to becoming a 
pro He knew all about sports Instead of going 
to Church on Sunday, he would listen to Howard 
Cosell on Monday Stu was quite an outspoken 
sports critic himself but his criticism did not end 
with sports. Looks may be deceiving for some 
people, but by looking at Stu on tirsty weekends, 
it was easy to conclude he was a reiect from 
Good Will, Stu was quite an Econ ma|or until he 
hit professor good IVlonster, Then he learned 
what was meant by naval winds having to blow 
hard and blow often Stu was quite a pilot until 
he added a little too much right rudder to the gas 
pedal of his new Capri on the way home from 
AlP. Well Stu there's no room to tell of your 
adventures as a lover so let us suffice to say it 
was all down in "black' and white. 




FRED E. WISEMAN 

After 4 years of hard work. Freddy embarks 
on his Naval career armed with his Ocean Engi- 
neering degree, wife Debi. ensign bars, and 
Zappa collection Freddy can recall many fond 
memories stemming from his Academy experi- 
ence After a bad case of the Basketball Jones in 
high school. Freddy decided to hang up his 
Chucks here at the Academy and pursue the Mr 
Wuss program The company duty =1 grease 
chit. Freddy's fine work was duly recognized 
when he became the regimental four striper An 
aspiring nuke "The Kidd" saw the light second 
class year and decided to |oin the surface navy, 
a career Freddy is bound to excel in 




Five Hundred Thirly-Eiahl 





Five Hundred Thirty-Nine 




CHARLES AREIZAGA 

Charlie came to the academy, leaving behind 
his girl Susan and a rough life on the streets of 
New York City, only to find himself out of the fry- 
ing pan into the tire here at Navy. After a near 
Brigade Boxing championship plebe year, he 
decided Battalion Basketball w/as safer Being 
Puerto Rican, he could have taken over the 
Spanish Language Department, but blew it and 
decided to become an engineer. Never one to 
be left out of any 'party, he managed to hit the 
above 3.0 mark a couple of times and still 
remain the resident authority on the dance 
called the "bump " After graduation, Charlie's 
plans include a June wedding and a hopeful 
transfer to the Public Affairs Officer Corps. He's 
all yours Susan. 





ROBERT EUGENE BARBA, JR. 

Rob, or "Doc," came to Navy from historic 
Annapolis thinking he was headed towards "the 
Annapolis Community College on the Severn" 
Realizing just how wrong he was after Plebe 
summer, he took to home every weekend man- 
aging to preserve his reputation of partying 
slightly, lightly, politely and when possible, all 
nightly Even though he constantly tried not to 
let academics get in the way of his education, 
Rob still managed to keep well above a 3.0 in the 
Bioscience (Pre-Medical) major. When not hit- 
ting the books or the town, he could always be 
found tearing up the Rugby field or the ski 
slopes And hopefully, after graduation, he will 
be found in tVledical School. 





RANDY CHARLSEN 

Matawan, New Jersey's favorite son came to 
USNA with a fire extinguisher in one hand and a 
javelin in the other Randy is a volunteer fireman 
at Midway Hose Co No. 2 in Matawan and holds 
both the varsity and plebe lavelin records at the 
Academy Randy, better known as the "Rilla" is 
also known for devouring burgers in double fig- 
ures and drinking large quantities of beer, usu- 
ally at the same time Randy is pursuing a dou- 
ble major at the Academy, Operations Analysis 
and Happy Hour. The Rilla is planning a June 
15th wedding to Marilyn, the girl-rilla, in Mata- 
wan, with a reception to follow at the fire hall 
Randy will then be bolting to Pensacola and a 
career In the tailhook Navy 




Hive t-iundred Forty 



THOMAS CIHLER 

T. J. led all company members with the either 
overcontrolled or undercontrolled status he dis- 
played at weekend functions. The suave and 
debonair "Goodtime" was a smashed hit with all 
the goodlooking females, or too nice with the 
opposite TJ took great pride in his glorified 
Volkswagen leading to his controlled status. 
Tom's academic options let him smoke the Engi- 
neering Dept. after one semester 3/c year. A 
respected wrestler he could always be instigated 
into involvement in a prank or other foul play. TJ 
was an active member of Company sports year 
round. After the Academy Tom will pursue a 
career m Naval Aviation, 



ROBERT FLICK 

Hailing from the 'Sun Country' of Arizona, 
Bob entered the Naval Academy with aspirations 
of flying and Service Selection might well be 
Navy Air all the way. A member of the Navy 
Rugby Club, Bob, commonly referred to as 
'Fr6re,' enjoys the party life. Our resident lan- 
guage expert is a member of the esteemed 
Black 'N' Club. The Navy wants him so bad 'Up 
With People' will just have to wait their turn. On 
weekends Fr6re can be seen driving his red Alfa 
Romeo dreaming of the good life. 



LOUIS FUSCO 

; Arriving at the 'Chesapeake Bay Institute of 
I Technology," from downtown Trenton, N.J., 
Lou readily adapted to the "Navy way" of doing 
i things Studying half-senously, academics never 
. proved to be too much of a trial as he "breezed" 
I his way through the engineering department. As 
I one of the company regulars, influencing many 
' a contest, Lou graced the intramural soccer and 
slow pitch teams and coached the company 
lightweight football team to an unparallelled sea- 
son. He leaves the Academy a designated 
Ocean Engineer with an effulgent future in the 
nuclear navy and a marked opinion on the hos- 
pitality of the French people. 




WILLIAM GARRETT 

Bill came to us from sunny Florida with the 
notion "If you do you do, if you don't you don't." 
Bill, better known as Chills, is well known as a 
top sailor, so good that he not only received a 
gold 'N' but also a black one for his merits at 
sea. Not one to sit around and do nothing. Chills 
spends most of his time coordinating the room 
or with the wife. A man with a girl in his heart, VO 
on his breath, a loaded gun in his hand, a 2.0, 
and everything else down on paper looks for- 
ward to a boss time in the air. 




ROBERT GIBSON 

Gibby, one of the ten most wanted wild men of 
Bowling Green, Ohio, is the number one fan of 
the Ohio State Buckeyes. Doug has had many 
female companions in his brief but prosperous 
naval career, and plans to keep it that way for a 
while. Doug has been known to drink sizable 
quantities of all types of beer ranging from 
Labatts 50 in Toronto and Tuborg in Copenha- 
gen to Rolling Rock in Bowling Green and 
Busch in Fort Lauderdale. Doug is not without 
his quiet moments, however; like the time he 
smashed his fist through the ceiling during an 
Ohio St ate- Michigan game.TheGibwillbe 
heading to Pensacola after graduation to pursue 
a career in Naval Aviation. 




DAVID P. GRAY 

David P. Gray, 'lovingly' referred to as the 
"Gray Ghost" due to his inability to tan, hails 
from "Door-Chester," IVIass. where he occupies 
himself by "parking the car in the yard" and 
growing Irish potatoes. During his term at USNA, 
"the ghost" specialized in foreign affairs with a 
certain amount of wires, etc. added for flavor. 
Although his hair has been likened to coiled 
wires, there is no academic connection. Aspir- 
ing to be a "jet jockey" due to his dislike of 
water (and swimming), Dave should do very well 
as long as he "avoids the drinki" . . . 



Five Hundred Forty-One 





GERALD B. GRIFFIN 

Gerry "Bella" Griffin came to the arms c 
Mother "B" straight from the sunny deserts c 
Scottsdale, Arizona Bella has excelled ina 
aspects of academy life He has pulled rrwst c 
us through our tougher courses — wires, math 
physics Bella is well liked by all in the company 
Nobody can afford to hate him. The alternative i 
to fail academically — Bella hopes to become . 
nukie. He should do well in the program maini 
because of his background as a math-physic 
major. However, if he doesn't succeed in nuc 
power, he can always fall back on his expen 
ences at USNA and open up his own barbe 
shop. 




EDWARD ROY HAWKENS 

Roy arrived at USNA from Langley Higl 
School in IVIcLean, Virginia. After a short while c 
testing his wings, the Hawk took off and has pei 
severed in displaying excellence in all areas h 
has become involved in. He has continued t 
impress us with his attention to academics, hi 
thorough concern to his office of vice presiden 
and his athletic abilities on Intramural and rugl 
fields. Although the Hawk plays the role of d^ 
cated midshipman on weekdays, nearly ever 
weekend finds him winding down with a swes 
Carol Anne by his side either in the DC area or ; 
U. of Va One of the few political science major, 
to be selected for Nuclear Power, Roy shoulj 
prove a valuable asset to that program His qua 
ities of sincerity and an easy going friendlines; 
combined with his determined drive, shoul 
guarantee success in the future paths he pu 
sues 




ANDREW C. HOWARD 

Andy came to USNA from deep in the heart 
Alabama with his grease camera in one har 
and his class camera in the other Andy's ki 
skill with photography gained him the respon! 
bility of the '75 Lucky Bag, and kept him i 
demand by many of the local belles whom I 
could always be found with at certain places 
DC Being a double E major, he had a constat 
struggle with academics but gained the fruits r | 
nuclear power and a life of 1 0,000 league 
under the sea. 



Five Hiir.ffrpd Forty-Two 






PATRICK KILCLINE 

Pat came to the Academy from many different 
hometowns finally settling in fvlcLean, Virginia, 
long enough to graduate from Langley High. He 
chose to specialize in political science while 
avoiding as much as possible the professional 
type courses Despite a preponderance of the 
latter he made a shortlived guest appearance on 
the sup's list first class year. Spending much of 
his 4 years on crutches, Pat still managed a few 
good seasons with the Rugby Club. "Big Loot" 
plans to keep moving with Navy Air at least until 
he can fiad something to make him settle down. 
There are no regrets only aspirations to continue 
lasting friendships and a search for perennial 
happiness in life. 



FRANK M. LANGLEY 

Mike came to us from the town that had every- 
thing, Hot Springs, Arkansas After a shaky and 
trying Plebe year at Navy, in which his very 
existence was in doubt, Mike was finally able to 
establish himself as Navy's premier, gougeman, 
and pad maggot. A free spirit who was known to 
be a lover of wine, women and song, finally met 
that special someone youngster year and is now 
none of the above Always one with a quick wit 
and a burning sense of self-preservation, Mike 
was able to extract himself from many a hot spot 
with some of the finest excuses heard by man. 
An excellent athlete, Mike has spent 4 years 
making his narne synonymous with Rugby After 
graduation, Mike plans on making a short stop 
over at Pensacola and a "career" with Navy Air, 
giving them one of the best USNA has to offer. 



CHARLES R. LASKO 

Charlie's career at the Academy was never 
what one would call dull. He was forever burning 
candles from both ends and attempting to 
escape unscathed, for the most part success- 
fully. Having survived Plebe year up on 7-3, 
"Ace " spent the next three years appeasing the 
God of 2 0, in an attempt to graduate with a des- 
ignated degree in Ocean Engineering. Some- 
how, he has survived, and takes with him a pur- 
ple MGB, gold jump wings, a scuba qualification 
card, and a bright future as a flyer in the US 
Navy. 



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Five Hundred Forty-Three 




HENDERSON LAWSON 

From the banks of Bayou Lafourche deep in 
the heart of Louisiana, Hank came to USNA with 
only one purpose in mind — wearing the f\/larine 
Green. It was a long trip from June 71 to D-Day, 
1975, but one well worth taking, though not 
lightly As an afterthought — Thanks, USNA, for 
the lessons you gave and the many hours of 
"YUKS" 






FRANK B. MARANO 

Frank, nicknamed "Fubar" has been the her- 
mit of Hubbard Hall for the past several years. 
Known for his witty jokes, which he is still wait- 
ing for someone to laugh at, Frank won't hesi- 
tate to laugh at himself along with others. "Don 
Capo" of the Italian branch at USNA, Frank is 
known for his big family and his Mom's cooking 
back home in Jersey Frank likes to see people 
smile (or he makes them an offer they can't 
resist) His love for ships has always kept his 
mind set on being part of the "real " Navy — 
Surface line 




Five Hundred Forty-Four 



DAVID MASLOW 

Dave, the blonde haired viking from Minne- 
sota, had an external appearance of cool and 
quiet, but gained respect through leading by 
example. His heart was captured one day 
youngster year when "directing traffic" in 
Annapolis From then on it was Debbie and 
Dave, him spending the rest of the weekends at 
USNA m Glen Burnie. However, you could 
always count on Dave being In the middle of 
company sports or working as Varsity football 
manager. An addition to the surface fleet. Dave 
is looking for challenging duty on a reserve ship 
in Baltimore. He can be guaranteed success in 
whatever field he enters 




LARRY PATRICK 

Larry came to USNA from the Rocky Moun- 
tains of Colorado and spent 4 years trying to 
explain why he didn't go to Air Force Larry will 
be remembered by many things from his experi- 
ences with "Bubba" to the many hours he spent 
at DQ which earned him the nickname "the 
Jaw," As a member in good standing of the 
"Three Musketeers." Larry was the life of many 
parties along with "Good Time" and "Funky " If 
Admiral Rickover and him see eye to eye, Larry 
should be a success in the submarine force. 



CRAIG STEWART McCLELLAN 

me. man. people 

midshipman, navy, department of defense 

proton, electron, molecule 

earth, planet, milky way 

universe 
what IS Significance'' 




STUART RICHARDS 

Hailing from Oakland. California. Stu quickly 
earned the respect and admiration of all he 
came in contact with by proving he was a willing 
worker, and the fruits of his labor became evi- 
dent as "4,0 Stu" emerged as an academic 
giant at the Academy, Easily one of the friendli- 
est and sincerest persons at the Academy. Stu is 
one of those rare fellows who utilizes his fine 
character traits to the good of everyone con- 
cerned. On the athletic field. "Stu the Stick" cut 
a formidable figure; on weekend flings Stu 
became known as the low key ladies' man; and 
around the hall Stu could always be counted on 
to cheerfully lend a he'ping hand No doubt his 
training in the Electronics field will be put to 
excellent use in Admiral Rickover's program — 
but more importantly, the Navy is gaming an offi- 
cer of the highest calibre, Stu's success is guar- 
anteed in any path he decides to pursue. 



JOHN W. MURRAY 

Hailing from the opposite side of the Great 
Divide. John arrived at "Canoe U," from Lake- 
wood. Colo to become a doctor. Someone 
should have told him that Navy was for "the 
human officer and professional person," but he 
surprised us all by "slashing" his way to the 
uppermost parts of the class and into the Biosci- 
ence Major, If Adm, Rickover doesn't get him, 
he may be a doctor yet When not in his rack, 
"Doc" could be found out on the intramural field 
in anything from tennis to^the D&B, More con- 
servative than most and endowed with more 
fthan his share of common sense, "Doc" will 
benefit the Navy with whatever he does. 




T.C. SCHIEVELBEIN 

Coming from Bozeman. Montana, the mild- 
mannered "Bein" of Plebe year quickly molded 
himself into a "Ragman" that Plebes always 
steered clear of his remaining 3 years at \he 
Institute, Once aboard he found himself in a tight 
race for the highest ranking midshipman from 
Montana, Never unblessed with academic tal- 
ent, Tom spent the weekends or leave with 
women whom he would never develop close 
ties. "Bein's" mood and pace always brought 
smiles to whomever visited his usually filled 
room, especially 2/c year when the "Bein 
spine" acted up. Tom's physical disability did 
not keep him from the athletic fields, however, 
where he excelled in Company intramurals. 
Picking Nuc Power for his future, Tom will make 
a fine submariner 



Five Hundred Forly-Five 







CRAIG R.SOLEM 



RICHARD CRAIG THOMAS 



RAYMOND P. WASSEL 



Craig blew In from the wilds of Libby, Montana 
to absume the role of "Chicken- man", tfie 
"Lizard", and the night crier of the 18th platoon 
plebe summer. Better known to all as "Fred," 
due to a characteristic he often displayed, his 
greatest talents lie in driving new cars under 
chain fences, being carried back from the Old 
Town Inn. lighting "Good Time" and occasion- 
ally himself on fire Never one to sweat grades. 
Fred will definitely graduate as one of the top 
two midshipmen from Montana and go on to a 
glorious career on the USS "Always-sail " 



Rick came to the Academy from the thriving 
metropolis of Danville. Pennsylvania, and has 
since been a man who pushes himself, his luck, 
and the hair regs all to their fullest extent. Gol- 
den in every sense of the word. Rick took his self 
made luck into the classroom and onto the ath- 
letic field, excelling in both An Operations Anal- 
ysis major. RC found academics neither an 
obsession nor a bag Rick is an outstanding all- 
around athlete who won his gold N as brigade 
boxing champion youngster year and then 
turned to the Rugby team where he was a terror 
for 3 years. A man who does well at whatever he 
jumps into. Rick will be a fine addition to the 
Naval service 



I am being driven forward 
into an unknown land, 
the pass grows steeper. 
the air colder and 

sharper 
a wind from my unknown 

goal 
stirs the strings 
of expectation. 

still the question 
shall I ever get there'' 
there where life resounds, 
a clean pure note 
in the silence 

dl. 



ive Hundred Forty-Six 





Five Hundred Forty-Seven 



ri 




ELIAS BARJUM 

One Monday down in Tegucigalpa 
Supe'calafragalisticexpealidoshus, Honduras, 
Central America, Ellas Barjum decided he 
wanted to attend USNA. Two weeks later he left 
the banana capital of the world for the bigger 
banana USNA. He was so cute that everyone 
wanted to nickname him and the list includes 
"The man who wears the star, Texaco, Borj, 
Barjum, Elias, Eli, Hondo, Lito, Abdul, Abdul the 
camel driver, Abdul the tent maker," and many 
more not fit for this book. Eh has been active in 
all facets of the intramural program and is con- 
stantly working out — every other tvlonday. Barj 
is an electrical engineering major and knows his 
wires both in class and in his (CC) jaguar. He is 
always going on a diet 'tomorrow' and as he 
says it he picks someone else's plate clean but 
only taking a piece or just half — twice Eli is 
concerned about his country and will leave 
USNA for his homeland. At present he doesn't 
know what class banana boat he will be rowing 
on More seriously, Elias Barjum will be a credit 
to any foreign country and that Navy will be get- 
ting a fine human person and professional offi- 
cer. 




JEFFREY W.BAKER 

Jeff, known as "Vault" to most, left his home 
in sunny Fresno, California to come to Annapo- 
lis, Md. Plebe year found Jeff on the Varsity 
Track team establishing USNA records in the 
pole-vault. Sophomore year he decided to leave 
the track team and take up a new sport, speed 
walking It has been said that Jeff is the only per- 
son who could leave for class a minute late and 
arrive on time. Jeff fared well academically, usu- 
ally making either the Ment's or Supt's List. He 
would often seek help from a classmate on a 
homework problem and end up helping the 
helper instead. Although Jeff would like to fly, 
his eyes are on the Nuclear Power Program 
where he should do well. 



I 




BRUCE E. BRONARS 

Bruce, or "Head" as he was affectionatel; 
known, came to USNA from the surfs of South- 
ern California He is the type that can never 
outdone, whether it be telling stories or an 
wrestling in the bars of Hong Kong. The onl'_ 
problem with listening to his stories is that af 
times he would get carried away and you had to _ 
have your dictionary on hand to translate. One ^ 
of the famed "Hong Kong Six," Bruce could 
always be counted on to party, even if it meant 
bringing his $6,000 (at least) stereo system witf" 
him. A great guy, Bruce's outgoing personality 
and strong self confidence should take him far 
with the corps. 




PHILLIP D. CARLSON 

Phil Carlson, or "Kit" as he is affectionately 
known, came to USNA from Pacifica, California] 
He quickly established himself as a friend to allj 
and became highly liked By youngster yearj 
Phil emerged as a leader among his classmatesi 
and a "classic of our time" Between Phil's 
many amusing escapades, ranging from Honj 
Kong to nearby Towson State College, he some- 
how found time to study and endeavor to con- 
quer the field of Oceanography Phil enlarge 
his expertise at the Naval Academy by becom- 
ing a first rate barber and could always be founc 
on Thursday night improving his skills, 34tt" 
Company and his many friends will miss Phi 
when June arrives and Phil goes to flight school. 
His friendship and humor will long be remem- 
bered by his classmates. 



i-ive nun,-;rea t-orty-Eight 




RONALD L. CASEY 

Ron jumped right out of Jersey to become 
one ot the world's most celebrated chemists and 
sure to be Nobel Prize winner His second year 
he squeezed out of chemistry into a more 
demanding major — History Maybe he got his 
name "Squirrel" by jumping from major to major 
or something similar but only half of Annapolis 
knows for sure. Answering to the name Case 
and several other off color names, Ron would 
always flash a smile and the same line "Hey, 
how are ya!'" The smile always seemed to stick 
especially Friday nights after his pilgrimage to 
the O Club happy hour and the long weaving 
crawl back. Having analyzed the real value of 
USNA training, Ron has decided to spend his 
5th year trying to graduate With Ron's ambition 
and true concern for people, the Navy will surely 
benefit from his career. I rank him 1 of 0. 





STEVEN D. CURLEE 

Steve, or just plain Curlee, drove his Cutlass 
out of the pits of the Stanley, NC main street and 
into the "500" of Navy Tech. Curls, a Mechani- 
cal Engineering major, still has aspirations of 
achieving the success of Richard Petty. He has 
been known to travel with TT (Thirsty Travellers) 
Club workouts as far as Myrtle Beach or as near 
as Rips Steve dreams of replacing Admiral Rick- 
over so he can have fuel-injected, four speed 
subs with the Wood Brothers instead of electric 
boat. 



THOMAS EDWARD GILLCRIST 

Tom "Cookie" Gillcrist is a Navy junior in the 
finest fashion. Born in Chincoteaque, '\/irginia, 
chicken capital of the world, Tom claims 1 2 pre- 
vious residences. That along with Tom's fine 
academic background of 3 years in kindergarten 
gave him the necessary credentials to enroll in 
Annapolis Tech. Cookie was famous for several 
things, his intense desire to wrestle anyone who 
hung his frog, possessing more chow but eating 
less of it than anyone else in the company, and 
his 0-736 won-loss record with his rack. Tom will 
be flying in a back seat or cruising in a front seat 
after graduation. Whatever his decision, it's 
bound to be the wrong one. 




STEPHEN GERARD 
DEMERRANVILLE 

Steve came from Mobile, Alabama claiming to 
be a Southern Gentleman at heart Though he 
thought he was the "young stud" that could 
catch all the young ladies, the majority of times 
he was dependent on his roommate for dates. 
He spent tfie last 4 years building up his supers- 
tar image His deeds range from writing his own 
press release for a hometown paper and having 
his roommate sign it, to collecting 1975 numer- 
als and N stars to cover the holes in his bath 
robe. Steve is a firm believer in the 30 hour study 
per week concept. Fifteen he spends trying to 
impress others about his major and the other fif- 
teen at picking other people's faults. His near 
future has him at flight school in Pensacola. 
Whatever after, Steve will surely be a credit to 
the Navy. 



y 






KURT HUFF 

Kurt, or "Huffer" as he was known, came to 
the academy from the deserts of New Mexico, 
spinning his rifle all the way. A very likable per- 
son, Kurt had no problems making friends here. 
He was an official member of the "Hong Kong 
Six" and active participator in many other mem- 
orable experiences Kurt was never one to turn 
dov;n a good time with either "the boys" or 
members of the opposite sex Then one June 
Week youngster year and a little Italian named 
Katy came along, after that things were never 
the same. His strong desire to excel and positive 
attitude will take him far in the supply corps. 




THOMAS JUREWICZ 

Truly the "Space Cowboy" of 34, Tom i 
devoted Plebe year to running out Captain Kirk. 
We'll all remember what he was famous for 
youngster year, and second class year he won 
his two black N's as a birthday present The 
story goes that he was demonstrating his so i 
called Roumanian good luck sign for the Bri- 
gade Subcommander and . Scuba turned 
out to be his major preoccupation here at Navy 
(Wow' A YMCA instructor' Whew') An incorrigi- 
ble womanizer at heart, Tom's beige (caramel 
that is) Firebird carries him to and from home in 
Point Pleasant, NJ It will be either Nuclear 
Power or NFO, Tom says. "Bet you weren't 
ready for that," Admiral Rickover! 




STEVEN LAABS 

Steve was Hawley, Pa's contribution to the ■ 
"nation's finest" An active competitor on Com- i 
pany and Battalion sports teams, Steve's deter- 
mination served as inspiration in many victories. 
"Moms" also had the cumbersome responsibil- 
ity of taking care of and cleaning up after the TT 
(Thirsty Travellers) Club activities Steves tre- 
mendous sense of companionship made him a 
household name with all the lovelies on the east ■ 
coast, especially while soaking up on those i 
three striper libs. Soon Steve will have his Van 
heading down to Pensacola where he will try to 
tame the South. 



hve Hundred Fifty 




CHARLES M. MESSICK 

Mike Messick came to USNA from that sprawl- 
ing megalopolis of St, Michels, Maryland with a 
guitar strapped to his back and visions of the 
"All American boys" dancing in his head. After 
plebe year, Mike chose Mechanical Engineering 
as a major and took "anything over 2 is 
wasted rack time" as a motto. He became a yawl 
sailor during plebe year and earned his D qualifi- 
cation during his youngster year He also 
became lead guitarist and singer for the NA-10 
during his plebe year. The only thing on Mike's 
mind now is a nice quiet time in Pensacola, Flo- 
rida, for flight school and girl chasing. After that 
he hopes to get a driver's seat in a slow F-4 




ROBERT KEVIN MILLER 

As soon as Kevin, from Arlington, Virginia, 
became old enough, he quit college and 
enrolled in USNA where he was still the young- 
est in the company Kevin barely made it 
through plebe summer thanks to a humorous 
lemon chit he sent to his squad leader's girl- 
friend. Academic year came easier tor Kevin as 
he skated through plebe year as a varsity jock. 
Two years later as a Junior he was elected to be 
captain of his Varsity Tennis team. Somehow 
Kevin worked studying into his busy schedule 
and managed to consistently stay on the Supt's 
list. Being an Analytical Management major, he 
could be found helping his engineering class- 
mates with their homework Coasting through 
first class year, Kevin is looking forward to get- 
ting together in June with his true love. Navy Air 




CHRISTOPHER MOSCHELLA 

Chris, more affectionately known as 
"Mouse," hails from Absecon, NJ, He became 
widely known for using his EE major to figure out 
how many different combinations of stereo 
equipment he could come up with. Mouse 
became the proud winner of a black N and a 
bonus o'f 2 months restriction. This definitely 
short circuited his social life. Still he made a 
strong comeback and could always be counted 
on to lead the charge after Johnny Walker, With 
Mouse's great personality and love of port 
action, he will certainly be an asset to the sur- 
face Navy. 




Five Hundred Fifty-One 






JOHNNORRIS 



CARL OLEXIK 



DANIEL WAYNE ROEPKE 



John followed his brother (USNA '67) out to 
Annapolis from Oska, Iowa. Contributor of that 
most witty famous Naval saying, "It was a mere 
problem . ." John easily took all that Navy 
could throw at him in stride While everyone else 
plodded along the academic trail, John casually 
yawned and turned to more important matters; 
working his way up through the ranks to 
become President of the fvlilitary Studies Associ- 
ation After a career in nuclear power, this dedi- 
cated young man will probably be found direct- 
ing things at the Pentagon or filling the shoes of 
Admiral Rickover' 



Chuck came to the University of Navy from 
the serenity of t-tinsdale, Illinois. A former gunge 
NROTC type, it took the discipline and atmos- 
phere of Navy for him to grow his hair long and 
switch from the Marine Corps to the Nuclear 
Power Program. Being the sole survivor of the 
1973 Hondo-Arabic invasion. Chuck managed 
to plaster his name all over the Academy; the 
scrolls of the sup's list and the American 
Nuclear Society bore it as did his roommate's 
drawers Chuck's ultimate achievement at the 
uncollege was his acceptance into Admiral Rick- 
over's school for the mentally handicapped 
Chuck looks forward to a rewarding career with 
General Electric's nuclear power division 



Hailing from Holstem, Iowa, Daniel W. 
Roepke, affectionately known as "Rup" and 
"Puppy," was another member of the "Hong 
Kong Six " Always willing to help out a friend, 
Rup gained the respect of all he met starting 
from day one Not one to be outdone, he was 
always the mainstay at company parties. Winner 
of 1 black N, Rup was the cornerstone of the 
fieldball team's defensive unit and 3 Brigade 
Champion Batt football teams Dan was also one 
of the original members of the TT Club As trea- 
surer and financier, he always made sure club 
movements were well stocked Although torn 
between Navy and iVIarine Air, Rup will be a true 
asset to either service 




Fiv»^ Hijmjred Fifty-Two 





ANTHONY J. RUOTI 

Tony joined the rest of us In 34 at ttie begin- 
ning of second class year, following an eight 
month enlisted vacation in Norfolk, Virginia. For- 
merly of the Big Blue, No, 86 retired his jersey in 
favor of Academics. His football talent was not to 
be wasted, however. Getting his priorities 
straight, he divided his time among Varsity Track 
without the "T," coaching plebe football, and 
coaching a Brigade championship Batt football 
team. In addition, he became the terror of the 
company basketball court. When he got 
steamed, we all stood clear "Roots", "Rootle", 
or "Wad" hails from Cherry Hill, NJ, the site of 
our 74 Army Party. Also known as company 
Attorney at Sea, he advised all concerning legal 
and administrative conduct matters, based on 
his wealth of experience. Some time after gradu- 
ation, the "begal" will roll into the Florida sun 




THOMAS SPRAGUE 

Always a firm believer in upholding all great 
Naval traditions, Tom spent tils younger years 
attempting to woo the entire female population 
of Atlanta, Georgia, then set out in search of 
new conquests. After a short rest stop at NAPS, 
"Spaceman" floated into Annapolis. He quickly 
established himself as a top notch sleuth in the 
world of academla by always managing to find 
the gouge on anything; even blood tests. Tom's 
studies in Oceanography keep his work under- 
water during the week and his natural instinct 
toward parties usually ran his research In the 
liquids area well into the weekend. He plans to 
keep his head in the clouds as a Navy pilot and 
should have no problems as long as "somebody 
took the same exam last year." 



Five Hundred Fifty-Three 





M.,.,,-itor. fittv-Four 





JOHNC. BENIGNO 

A beaner in his own right, Benigni came to 
Canoe U. all the way from Laurel, Md Passing 
up track scholarships from many "real" schools, 
Chris faked it for 2 years on Thompson Field's 
Cinders before finding more interesting activi- 
ties An Axe Board Veteran, he stood up for his 
own principles and sat down on his own stool. 
For 4 years he has waited to throw that stupid 
hat — if asked if he would do it again — well, 
just don't ask' He is Pensacola bound with his 
Bunny Rabbit. He wants to eventually fly nuclear 
powered F-14's And as this young man says, 
"Don't blame me, I voted for IVIcGovern'" . . . 
HiMomii 



PAUL BOWLES 

Paul Bowles fresh from the slopes of Vermont 
came to Navy with three formulas for success: 
Marcia = love', Montpelier = home and free- 
dom, and Navy = Law school'^ Well Paul, two 
out of three isn't bad. Always determined not to 
let college ruin his education, Paul has kept his 
grades high hoping this is the path to Law 
school Paul will always be remembered for his 
frequently planned trips to Canada, the Boston 
teams that never lose and ankles that hurt only 
until the weekends. He's an avid athlete, always 
leads the Co. B-ball team to victory, and recently 
has formed a one man Hockey team playing 
himself nightly The Navy's in for a real shock, 
but he won't stay long so it doesn't really matter. 



DAVID DUFFIE 

Dave came to the Academy from Plecentia, 
Calif Plebe year started him in his extra curricu- 
lars which included D&B and swimming Dave 
lettered for 4 years and culminated his career by 
being captain this past year. Grades never 
posed any real threat to Dave's tenure here as 
youngster TV broughtthe needed enlighten- 
ment. Service selection finds Dave in Admiral 
Rick's Yacht Club Marriage soon after gradua- 
tion for he and Chris. 




Five Hundred Fitty-Five 




STEPHEN WILLIAM FERGUSON 

Fergie flew in from Taiwan to join the Navy 
Blue and Gold. With his receding hairline, the 
bald eagle quickly began his pursuit of Navy 
soccer, Oceanography, and surface line. Plebe 
year liberty got Fergie out the gate; romance 
cornered him but Navy always won until Heidi 
appeared second class year. With his belief in 
Navy tradition, he distinguished himself among 
his classmates for his pursuit of professionalism. 
Always let it be remembered that Fergie was a 
rugger — his hard charging and professional- 
ism will make him a fine addition to the fleet. 




BEATARMY 

ShCRtTARY OF THE ARMY 
CONFERENCE ROOM " 




^TAKp.- - acvT i 



\ 



^ 





THOMAS WAYNE FREY 

Tom came to join us all here at the Salty 
Severn River Sea School from the rolling hills of 
Scotia, New York. Always trying to bag it, he 
never quite managed to succeed, thereby pro- 
viding the axiom "that Bagging it is a lost art!" 
He started by validating just about every course 
you can validate in plebe summer, plus a couple 
more, such as plebe summer''' In fact, he did so 
well in academics the first 3 years, they decided 
to let him validate first class year with a Trident 
Scholar. Since academics came so easily to 
him. Tom could usually be found dreaming of 
one of his many loves rather than studying. 
Always wanting to be a ladies' man. he was defi- 
nitely a firm follower of the opposite sex Lately 
though, Tom has found a new love, a little green 
Capri. With it, Tom is one of the few Mids that 
can truthfully say he drives more miles than we 
get paid in pennies in one month, usually |ust 
cruism'i Tom is definitely the kind of guy that 
likes to get hold of something hot and put it 
through its paces That's why il you happen to 
find him around the Academy after one of his 
usual five day weekends, it was probably while 
he showered and changed to head out for his 
one true love, an afternoon of flying He's defi- 
nitely Navy Air all the way Too bad HR, this is 
one Oceanographer you would have liked 




Five Hundred Fifly-Six 



CHARLES GEYER 

This blond haired. 6'5" giant by the name of 
Chuck came striding into the gates of the Acad- 
emy from the vast metropolis of Baltimore, With 
home and his girl so close the past 4 years have 
been nothing but fun until it was time to go back 
to school and studies. Always a good athlete, 
Chuck's favorite sport was basketball, only you 
had to watch out because he might step on you 
with his size 13's. Aspiring to get his feet off the 
ground. Chuck is looking for the fastest mode of 
transportation next to his Z, a jet. So the Navy 
will be getting one of its best pilots as soon as 
Chuck hits the fleet 




FRANCIS X. McKEONE 

Frank, commonly known to us as Francis or 
Big Frank, came to our hallowed halls from the 
large metropolis of Newark, Delaware A gradu- 
ate of Salisianum High School, then a graduate 
of NAPS, Frank is one of the most respected 
individuals among his peers. He is always seen 
with a good disposition and a jovial attitude, yet 
he's not afraid to stand up for what he believes. 
Though not recruited for the Track team, Frank 
was State high school champion in the javelin 
event, only to be plagued with injuries when he 
came here Academics not being one of his 
stronger assets, he still has an uncanny ability to 
get the gouge and pass it along Among his 
ECA's is a certain female whose enthusiasm and 
encouragement have pulled him through USNA. 
Not a weekend has gone by since youngster 
year, that he and Janie have not been together. 
Looking forward to a future in Navy Air, he will 
definitely be an asset to the program wherever 
he goes. Whether Frank is career oriented or 
not, it will undoubtedly be one filled with suc- 
cess We all have confidence in him. Good luck 
Mac! 



CHRISTOPHER JAMES HALL 

Scituate, Mass. owned CJ's heart tor a long 
17 years, but a fine 4 years at Canoe U. should 
allow the Navy to lay claim to his heart for the 
next 20, Navy PT and Nichols gave CJ second 
thoughts about the Marine Corps while Young- 
ster YPs enlightened him to the advantages of 
surface line, A hard charger on the soccer, field- 
ball, and Softball teams, CJ excelled in company 
intramurals during the week only to relax every 
weekend by singing in the Chapel Choir. His 
academic achievement in Oceanography as well 
as his efficient use of time should provide the 
fleet with a fine engineer — maybe even a 
nuclear engineer. 




STEPHEN HUBBARD 

Whether orbiting like an electron around the 
steel towers of the cross country course, or 
exponentially decaying into the physical sci- 
ences, "Hubbs" IS the real heart of the com- 
pany. Words can flow endlessly about this 
sprout from Vancouver, Washington's new 
found love from Laurel, Md. (not Dale Bateman), 
Bowling his way endlessly into dense strikes, or 
running Sunday School, Hubbs is the pivot 
around which many things revolve. Alias "Easter 
Bunny", "Santa Claus",-and "Tooth Fairy", 
Steve is dreaming about surface line and better 
things. 




MARK R. MILLIKEN 

Mark, getting such a kick out of the fun hap- 
penings at USNA, decided to stretch the 4 year 
program into five (actually his academic 
achievement made the decision easy). Athleti- 
cally inclined, he oriented his efforts towards the 
lacrosse field for the first four years and towards 
DC for the final one. Well known and always 
active, Mark made many contributions to the 
Academy during his stay, especially as one of 
the top party organizers in the brigade More 
seriously, Mark is bound to contribute and posi- 
tively aid whatever specialty he enters in the 
Navy. 



i 



Five Hundred Fifty-Seven 




WILLIAM J. MONTGOMERY 

Monkey Bill is a product of the Blue Grass 
State A real ladies' man (and a former member 
of the Hand Ankles Club), Bill met his match in a 
young lady from Pensacola. She tightened down 
his life style and also made surface selection 
that much easier. Other loves include Navy bas- 
ketball and another young lady named 
"ecstasy," which he dreams about every hour 
on the quarter. Always wearing a smile, Bill 
never fails to help a friend. He takes life easy and 
should take Pensacola just about the same. 




SCOTT C. PETERSON 

Scott gave up the good life of Mount Vernon 
Iowa and headed East in search of his future. He 
was involved in many activities and participatec 
actively in company and battalion athletics 
always excelling in the chosen sport His under 
class years were loaded with ups and downs 
but it was first class year that brought Pete famf 
in his number one activity guiding "Rip" dowt 
the road As founder and president of the T 
(Thirsty Travellers) Club and with his great per 
sonality, he makes the van and the club wel 
comed all over the United States Suppose tii 
can figure out a way to carpet the inside of i 
cockpit at Pensacola'' 




Five Hundred Fifty-Eight 





WILLIAM GREER PUCKETT 

Before the beginning there was this Cadet, 
and for some reason at some time he bloomed 
into a IVIid, and his name was Greer, An excel- 
lent swimmer and avid fan of Phil Oaks. 
"Snuffy" has been a faithful shipmate during our 
brief stay here at USNA. Greer has burned the 
midnight oil frequently studying History, A true 
Dove at heart, Greer remains virtuous despite 
his best efforts, and only time will tell what sur- 
face line has in store for him. 




RODNEY P. REPKA 

Rod, known by most as Rep gave up the life of 
a Ductilite in Yorkville, Ohio to join the ranks of 
the nation's finestC'), After having more than the 
normal share of athletic success in high school, 
his interests have changed some and varied 
continuously, including high academic achieve- 
ment after a slow start. Over the years, he has 
won the respect of all, but his claim to fame must 
be his method of counting the days until the next 
leave period (i,e,, on August 20th of plebe sum- 
mer, his calculations showed there to be only 38 
days until Christmas, by omitting Saturdays, 
Sundays, Holidays, light academic days, early 
routines, clear skies, and full moons,) He is also 
a strong advocate of waiting at least ten years 
after graduation before considering marriage 
After graduation and his June wedding(!), 
he will enter the Navy as a surface line officer. 
Whenever and wherever he goes from there, 
experience has taught us that Rep will gam the 
respect of all. 



I 



Five Hundred Fifty-Nine 





DANNY ANDREW STINE 

"Wudy'all say^ 

It took a while that first summer before we-alli 
learned to speak correctly, but Danny soon 
straightened us out using his politely southern 
manner From that point on. it was apparent that ' 
the "Godfather" would prove to be one of the 
company's most effective leaders, standing up ' 
under all trials and pressures, whether they be I 
grillings at the hands of the Red Rooster or inter- ' 
rogations concerning "gang activities" by L-C- 
D-R An ever-present fixture at the library, DA 
has spent almost as much time going steady 
w'th Ana Mana as he has dreamin about the gjrl 
back home (I said almost, Jessica ) Danny has ' 
always remained confident about histuture, '■' 
even through the times when things were 
then weren't . then finally, were again. A 
friendlier guy you'll never meet. Dan improves : 
company morale by |ust bein' himself Always i 
smiling and jokmg, or whistling "Chick-A- 
Boom " Whether he pushes ships or heads for 
Pensacola, the fleet can stand by to receive a ; 
real gentleman. i 



■> 



IV 






^r' '■• 



\ 





PHILIP E.TROY 

Even though Phil wasn't born on the crest of a 
wave, he has always been close to the water 
due to his love for crew Surface line was mighty^ 
fine for Gnarls. but gradually he changed undefl 
to submarines He got his first taste of subs while, 
skimming the surface of the Severn one fall 
afternoon He caught a crab, punched out. and 
gracefully arched into the mysterious depths. He, 
was further pressured into subs when visions oil 
the Detail danced in his head His aspirations! 
were confirmed when he embarked on a para- 
dise Boomer cruise to the beaches of Florida , 
Phil, like a good Mid. was made of gouge, rack 
and making tracks for the weekend Snoopy is 
his life time hero and his MG and blond Snoopy 
fan made weekends . These ingredients help 
him survive despite glaring moonbeams, taanane 
showers, or interviews tot Nuc Power You car 
bet he won't mind patrols because if he s nol 
dreaming of his Snoopy fan, he will be creating a 
new legend Snoopy and the Red Rickover, 



•"Kirea bixty 



I 





Five Hundred Sixty-One 




BRIAN BALKO 

Brian will undoubtedly go down in the annals 
of 75 as the man whose hobby it was to salvage 
the sinking academic careers of his classmates. 
Never one to refuse aid to an aspiring engineer, 
Balks would use the steady stream of visitors to 
his room during study hour as an opportunity to 
prepare for his own exams. After working every- 
one else's problems, he would have neither the 
inclination nor the need to study much more 
himself With characteristic canny and fore- 
thought, Balks was able to escape the clutches 
of the Nuclear Power representative before serv- 
ice selection, by telling him that Nuc Power 
would not give him ample opportunity to use his 
major; after all, he is an Electrical Engineer' 
Those who are worrying about the country's 
future energy problems are wasting their time 
All they have to do is catch Brian sometime 
when he is not flying Navy planes, and ask him 
for a little advice and Extra Instruction. 





JAMES E. BEEBE 

For reasons that he is still not certain existed, 
Jim left beautiful Hawaii to become one of the 
"Cream of the Crop." Never inclined towards 
marching, Jim early off made golf his sport, 
which served him well for four years. Quite a 
slash, he did not hesitate to sacrifice his time in 
the pursuit of academics, even if it meant an 
afternoon in the rack to rest up for a hard night's 
studying. Native East Coast chicks just never 
really appealed to Big Jim, so he'd always have 
a hometown honey or two on his line, even if it 
meant the long waits till Christmas or summers. 
But Oh' Those summers" Long a flyer, Beebs 
decided a sub in Pearl is better than a plane on a 
carrier. But he's actively waiting for the five year 
service selection — civilian line. At least the 
Navy will have a good man for five years. 
SHAKA!! 




BRUCEA. BEEMER 

Forsaking his wife and child, Bruce plowed his 
way to the Academy from the farmlands of 
Greggsville, Illinois Displaying a great deal of 
drive and determination, Bruce chose for his 
major lyjanne Engineering in order to accom- 
plish his lifetime dream of developing a nuclear 
powered tractor All through his time at the 
Academy, Beems displayed a large amount of 
common sense and logic which is probably why 
he didn't receive any stripes The future holds 
for Beems a much deserved reunion with his 
family and also a life beneath the waves. Noth- 
ing will ever discourage him nor will anything 
stop him from attaining his dreams. Remember 
Susie, Pride runs deep but (vlAIL doesn't! 




Five Hundred Sixty-Two 



ROBERT BULLOCK 

Bob "the Bull," from Canyon, Texas, took a 
longhorn by the tail when he first appeared at 
Hubbard Crew House second class year and 
captained the 150's the following year. Follow- 
ing God and his Dad in all things (and not his 
nickname). Bull chose Math as his major but his 
major interests were sports and thoughtfulness 
for of hers more than himself. Bob wo n't be 
remembered for his rowing prowess or basket- 
ball hands, but as the man who wouldn't say 
"no " to anyone looking for help of any kind and 
who spent his studying hour giving El. to his 
roommate. He was known as "Bull," but his 
name was selflessness. 




FRANK DENNIS DAVILA 

"Franko, " the Godfather of 36th company, 
began his career at Navy in hopes of finding a 
few good women and furthering his image as the 
"Italian Stallion." Books have been written and 
songs have been sung about this Italian's 
exploits on the workbench of love. Franko, when 
not chasing women or talking to himself, can be 
found studying the fundamental laws of physics. 
Frako gave up his little red book for a life with 
sweet Polly and now has plans of someday driv- 
ing his car. Franko, a big man in his own right, 
will be an inspiring leader in the Navy's new 
Nuclear Navy. 



ROBERT DANIEL CONRAD 

RD was born and raised in the "steel city" of 
Western Pennsylvania where he attended Bald- 
win High School- Only 3 short weeks after grad- 
uation, RD left Pittsburgh and travelled south to 
"Crabtown on the Bay " to embark upon his 
naval career. During plebe year you could have 
found him on the gridiron playing halfback for 
Big Blue or hard at the books cracking that 3 
mark. Old RD was never one to limit himself 
though, he soon found an interest in dingy sail- 
ing and has been sailing varsity for the past 3 
years. Always a modest young man, you might 
have had to twist his arm to get him to tell you 
how he was the "All-star" halfback for the com- 
pany heavies' RD was not always the stud and 
the scholar though. Often the philosopher, he 
would be outspoken and voice his honest opin- 
ion. Our man from Pittsburgh was always one to 
be depended upon to do the right thing. He had 
an appreciation for good times, attractive young 
ladies, and "Iron City Beer." Yes RD was always 
one to excel and he will definitely make his mark 
on this Navy and will enjoy tfie rewards and 
pleasures success will bring. 




ALFRED ROSS DAVIS 

After four years he still wonders where he's 
going. 



WILLIAM H. DALEY III 

The Mayor hails from Windy City, Illinois 
/vhere he spent his high school years avoiding 
school and discussing career plans with the Jes- 
Jit priests — which obviously had no influence 
3n his choice to spend a monastic life at the 
arm. Always quiet and reserved (when asleep 
x unconscious) Dales has never been running 
championship cross country in order to avoid 
"ather O's criticisms of his singing. A finer ship- 
mate than Bill is hard to imagine, and he will be a 
credit to the Ring. 




JOHNF. ENNIS 

When Enz sailed from Lon Gilan, nothing 
stood in his way; possible exceptions being his 
verbose accent (an interpreter, please''), and 
the terrace columns leading to Higgins' hoopla. 
John receiving top Phys Ed honors at Com- 
mack, New York, one would never guess, 
excelled in soccer and attained record fame in 
intramural track. Being the academic genius that 
he was, Enz found ample time to pursue further 
scholastic prowess, via his library of comic 
books, accompanied by a bagel and pipe The 
Lon Gilan Kid's wildest dreams include a return 
to high school days, listening to the Wizard of 
Oz, and marrying Karen Carpenter. The future. 
The Same. New challenges to conquer 



i 



Five Hundred Sixty-Three 





GEORGE FLYNN 

George "Bear" Flynn descended upon the 
Naval Academy after an outstanding four years 
as top stud In Ruttierford, New Jersey. His main 
attribute for the Naval Academy v^^as that he had 
never lost a verbal battle "Bear's" time at Navy 
has been spent at either hibernating or amusing 
himself with the sexual activities of Fruit Flies. 
His romantic and beer drinking career came to 
an abrupt end youngster year when he decided 
to settle down with his high school sweetheart. 
Marlboro country gained a cowboy, but the 
women of the world lost their "explosive" teddy 
bear George hopes to attend medical school in 
the near future and if not he will use all his skills 
and techniques learned at the Academy to fur- 
ther his restricted line career 



WILLIAM MICHAEL FORMAN 

Chief, a truly diverse character was brought to 
us from a military high school in Latham, New 
York. Building on this foundation he immediately 
began to tackle and overcome the obstacles of 
the Academy. Distinguishing himself in light- 
weight crew as a plebe and then moving on to 
the very demanding brigade boxing, taking on 
"Nuclear" f\/larine engineering as a youngster 
and sticking with it for the duration, managing 
financial and romantic affairs with a flair all his 
own. Chief has never been one to sit and let 
things happen, but rather he has been the one 
that's happening. Constantly on the move, he 
might have been tough' to find on any given 
weekend, but he never let you down when you 
needed him. Certainly the service will benefit 
from a man like this, and for Chief, only ttie 
"sky" is the limit. 



JAMES GIBSON 

Jim Gibson came into the Academy wearing a 
smile and his Napster uniform Known to his 
friends as Tiger, Jim soon became known for his 
endeavors with the females and for being one of 
the originators and promoters of the "Tram" 
Jim will never forget those hotels of youngster 
cruise — The Myer's Hotel in Virginia and the 
Hotel Des Baines in France Both establishments 
were full of their mysteries and pleasures Being 
full of mischief, Jim never passed up a chance to 
"slip it" to his buddies Upon graduation, Jim 
plans to go Seals and is presently involved in a 
toughening up program in Striper Alley, where 
he IS a member in good standing complete with 
the order of the crow When Jim finally throws 
his cap into the air, he'll |ump into his 260Z and 
"Look out chicks, here comes the Tiger." 




Five Hundred Sixty-Four 




PATRICK GOOLEY 

Bringing his talents as a Fighting Irishman to 
Annapolis, "Gools" hailed from Oregon's abom- 
inable snowman country 'Twas evident his 
Franciscan seminary schooling earned him the 
title "company reactionary " President of Rus- 
sian and International Clubs, master bass in the 
Catholic Choir and House Manager for Mas- 
queraders made Gools a vital part of 75, If he 
can find some place for his books, he might find 
room for his high school sweetheart and future 
wife Pat has chosen the ageless surface line 
with eventual NFO ambitions. His dedication will 
make him a fine officer. Gooley Gulch? Take 
care of him for us, Cathy. 




ERWINWUNDERLICH 

E J, was imported from the Florida Ever- 
glades, where he learned arithmetic by counting 
alligator eggs. A man of many talents, he found 
time to join the Rugby Club, Sportsman's Club, 
and Protestant Chapel Choir We could always 
count on finding our hard working math major 
"solving" problems in the rack. He claimed "the 
flashiest and most expensive car in the com- 
pany" — a swamp buggy. He will marry the 
sweetest of all Georgia peaches in the Chapel 
on graduation day, then it's off to Nuclear Power 
School and the FBM's. If past performance is 
any criterion, he will be completely successful. 



Idavidgothard 

Dave began to make a name for himself early 
in his career as being the first plebe to sound off 
standing on his head. Dave is also noted for his 
intelligent questions such as asking a whoop 
during Army weekend if he was from Citadel and 
wondering if olives really do grow with pimen- 
toes in them Dave's plans are to make surface 
'line his service selection with the option to fly if 
the doctors can find what is wrong with him 
;(Good luck, Doc, we never could figure him 
'Out.) After an illustrious naval career, Dave's 
ambition is to become President. Only then will 
he nation truly know what we in 36 went 
through for the 4 years that Dave spent with us. 




JOHN KNIGHT 

John graduated from Pacific High School in 
San Leandro, California, where he won honors 
in academics, personality and sports. At USNA 
he easily mastered all facets of academy life. 
Academically, John never met with any real diffi- 
culty but shared many a study hour at the tube 
backing his teams, the Raiders or the As His 
exploits in athletics whether slamming tennis 
ball, scoring 20 points in basketball or making 
grandstand catches in the end zone, will be 
remembered by all his toammates. After gradua- 
tion John plans on a tour in the Surface Navy 
He is sure to be one of the rare well-liked but still 
forceful, officers in today's Navy. 



tSTEVEN C. HALL 

Steve, alias "Systems" and "Halsey" came to 
js from the fog and rain of Eureka. California 
ifter an illustrious career at Eureka High School, 
^ost of System's life has been spent at Hubbard 
Hall where Steve won 3 Varsity letters in light- 
!veight crew After his love for crew and the Boat 
'House. Steve has fallen for a Metallic Blue Volvo 
.'hich he cherishes almost as much as an OAR, 
he "Dirty Thirty" in 36 are sure Steve will 
ecome a responsible, sincere, earnest, and 
'edicated Nuclear Power officer. 




TOM O'LEAHY 

I think this man was born grunting "USMC" 
He'd rather be out on maneuvers with the 
"Ground Pounders" than be out with some 
lovely fox who enjoys the inside of hotel rooms. 
As a bull major he loves the study of Spartan life 
and wars. 

He battled for two long years on the gridiron, 
but the nearby authorities mainly the coaches 
were blind, so he gave it up to be engaged to a 
gypsy 

After almost giving up his love the Marine 
Corps, Thomas wisely cast the evil spells of the 
gypsies away. 

Everything was red and gold after that and he 
went back to a life of eating plebes and chasing 
women. There is no place for him but in the 
mud, yelling orders. 



Five Hundred Sixty-Five 





MARKLINDSEY 

Mark "Hot Dog" Lindsey came to USNA with 
high hopes after attending Tahlequah High 
School in Oklahoma Academically Mark was a 
wonder at USNA when he was not doodling with 
his stocks and investments, which was most of 
the time Mark was not a disappointment in intra- 
murals while considered a star in tennis and 
basketball, Mark was a super star m company 
football Many a defensive back chased Mark 
into the end zone Through four years Mark was 
successful in earning the label "Mr, Nice Guy " 
His outstanding personality and drive should 
bring Mark great success in the air 





MARC LUNNY 

Marc Lunny came to the Naval Academy from 
Framingham, Massachusetts Like the rest of us, 
the day we met the class of 72 was a harsh 
awakening by the end of plebe year he had suf- 
fered from the effects of all call chow calls on 
crutches, daily attention from suds, and the 
demerit lead in the company. Frustrations didn't 
end in the hall for plebe football added more 
than enough to his problems with the frustration 
of not playing 

Youngster cruise was a welcome break. 
Tokyo, Hong Kong, and Olongapo were great, 
and on top of that Marc picked up the name, 
"Peso Face." 

Youngster year grades and problems with his 
roommate increased frustrations, also now up to ■ 
245 lbs and yet still didn't play. 

Cruise and summer school left Marc with little 
leave in which to see his Intended But, he man- 
aged to live through it and maintain the tradition 
of "you rate what you get away with." 

First class year, so far so good 



JOSEPH ANTHONY MATYSKIELA 

Joe wrestled his way into our hearts plebe 
summer, arriving from Wheeling, West Virginia, 
after winning the state championship on the 
mats at his weight class Eager to excel in aca- 
demics he first had to defeat Nick, Kimber, and 
Uncle Saul in a four man tn-team match plebe 
summer Dubbed "Maz" by Harry, himself, Joe 
started a four year education in professionalism, 
namely music, cars, booze and women The 
kind of "Striper Alley" Maz has matured: He is 
now concerned with an A-7, music, cars, booze 
and women Gold wings, his Vette, and the good 
life of Pensacola await Maz in the very near 
future 




W. SCOTT PERKINS | 

I 
Scott left his carefree days of high school lifei 
in Palo Alto, California, to fly to Canoe U to join; 
the rest of us in June 1971 Perk as he soon 
became known to the company, managed tc 
prove the old adage that plebes will be plebes 
and was as happy as anyone to see that first 
year end Always looking for a new challenge. 
Perk finally decided that D&B wasn't for him, sCj 
he turned his efforts to sailing yawls where he 
got his command, and finally as the varsit> 
swimming sub-squad coach Scott made sure 
that none of his academics ever interfered witt" 
his activities In spite of pursuing a mechanics 
engineering major. Perk logged more hours ir 
the rack than any other engineer: He developec 
the ability to fall asleep anywhere, especially 
when with his lady He was the company answei 
man, there wasn't a question in four years he 
didn't have an answer for Scott's plans in the 
future call for a short stay with the surface flee 
before moving on to his lifetime dream, the CEC 



Five Hundred Sixty-Six 




MIKE PRAY 

Mike (Rev) Pray was faced with a critical deci- 
sion, what college to attend- He was ottered a 
tull scholarship at M.I.T,, various other colleges, 
and USNA His decision was simple, a party col- 
lege or hard work and study. Being eager tor fun 
and excitement he chose the number one party 
school for delinquents — USNA, Upon arrival he 
validated several semesters of academics. Not 
being satisfied he then validated 80% of plebe 
summer in the hospital for an outstanding per- 
formance in a Softball game. 

Throughout these four years Mike was active 
in choir, company sports, and excessive study- 
ing. He plans to take the easy way upon gradua- 
tion by going Surface Nuclear Power. 



CRAIG RANKIN 

Give him an open road, the wind at his back 
and you'll find him at peace 




JOHN SAMPSON 

"Samps" came to grace the Eastern Shore 
and the banks of/USNA all the way from 
Tacoma, Washington. Plebe summer Samps 
picked up another nickname bearing a striking 
resemblance to the famous actor Dustin Hoff- 
man of The Graduate. Always a stickler for out- 
standing performance in every endeavor right 
down to the most minute details, John set the 
example for the rest of us to follow Although 
sometimes things didn't turn out for the best, we 
could always look to John for that small grin that 
made Hoffman famous and that spark of faith 
whose example inspired us all. That spark of 
faith and his cheerful determination should com- 
bine to see him through Nuclear Power School 
and make a pretty girl proud to call Dusty hers. 




VINCENT PHILIP SPUNAR 

Most of his classmates thought that Vincent 
Philip Spunar saw the light of day when after 
having taken a wrong shaft in a Wilkes-Barre, 
Pa coal mine, he showed up at Navy on that 
fateful day. Others contend that he is still in the 
dark. Spooner accidentally revealed his true 
identity and colateral responsibility plebe year as 
emperor of the universe when an amazed 
Sequndo unexpectedly entered the imperial 
suite and discovered the emperor, on top of his 
desk, recharging his imperial powers from the 
overhead light. Blessed with a rock-like appear- 
ance and body to match, Vince terminated a 
dull, but uneventful like-affair with his high 
school sweetheart by declaring all women evil 
and hurting the female species by his absti- 
nence. The Emperor devoted his four years at 
Navy in order to satiate his driving ambition to 
earn promotion and pay as a Certified Zeppelin 
Painter Yet we are all sure that Spooner will 
succeed in any field he chooses: that is if he can 
ever make a choice. 



Five Hundred Sixty-Seven 







DENNIS MICHAEL SULLIVAN 

Drifting into the Academy fronn NAPS, Dennis 
was the (ether of the company with his 2 PO 
medical knowledge. After being the wardroom 
king for second class year, Old Man Sullivan 
spent his last year hitting the books As a finan- 
cial genius headed for the upper tax brackets. 
Sully kept quiet and worked with silent determi- 
nation on his many projects and duties which 
was quite unlike the other rowdy Californians in 
the company His fantastic knowledge of Optics 
gained his foot into the door of Navy Air where 
he certainly will marvel the world with aerobat- 
ics In any case, Sully will undoubtedly succeed 
due to his unconquerable ambition and ability to 
hit the rack no matter what problems one in the 
air. 



STEVE "VC" VON CHRISTIERSON 

Steve, known to us all as VC. despite his cer- 
tain early doubts about USNA. nevertheless, 
stuck It out with us through the four years. Cer- 
tainly not the typical Mid, VC has a peculiar list 
of priorities namely his love for the sea before 
his love for any woman that cnanced to fall in 
the path of his charm A firm believer in being 
underway on "Sail Power" VC will have a tough 
time convincing Adm Rickover, as he plans on 
getting into the elite Corps of Nuckies 



ROBERT GORDON WILCOX 

The son of God and the Corps parachuted 
into USNA from his Quonset Hut where his higti 
school jock role as trackster prepared him for 
his mam mission in life, namely chasing women 
and the seeking and destroying of the Red Men- 
ace. As "Mr. Big." 2 c year, he won countless 
friends (and the undying admiration of the first- 
les) for his daredevil feats of thanksgiving Quick 
to greet you with a cheery. "You're down big. 
his course has been destined to follow in the 
wake of Bob Cushman 




ERWINJ. WUNDERLICH 

E. J. was imported from the Florida Eve 
glades, where he learned arithmetic by counti' 
alligator eggs A man of many talents, he fou 
time to join the Rugby Club. Sportsman's C 
and Protestant Chapel Choir We could alwa 
count on finding our hard working math maji| 
'solving " problems in the rack He claime, 
■'The Flashiest and Most Expensive Car in tti 
Company" — a swamp buggy He will marry tt]^ 
sweetest of all Georgia peaches m the chapel ci 
graduation day. then it's off to Nuclear Pow| 
School and the FBM'S If past performance i 
any criterion, he will be completely successful 



( 



ive Hundred Sixty-Eight 








Five Hundred Sixty-Nine 



JUNE WEEK— 1975 




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Five Hundred Seventy 






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Five Hundred Seventy-One 






Five Hundred Seventy-Two 




Five Hundred Seventy-Three 







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Five Hundred Seventy-Six 






I 



Five Hundred Seventy-Seven 




rtundred Seventy-Eight 











Five Hundred Seventy-Nine 








Five Hundred Eighty 




Five Hundred Eighty-One 




' .e Hundred Eighty-Two 







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Five Hundred Eighty-Three 






Five Hundred Eighty-Four 




KWAJALEIH SlCltr PH ILII'PI M E SE * 





I 



Five Hundred Eighty-Five 




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^ I /.! Hundred Eighty-Six 



/ 











hive Hundred Eighty-Seven 



1975 LUCKY BAG STAFF 




EDITOR-IN-CHIEF — A C Howard 







.m-t**-^ 



MANAGING EDITOR — Ray Wassel 




BUSINESS MANAGER — John Kucinski 



Five Hundred Eighty-Eight 





ADVERTISING MANAGER — Dan Gonda 



SPORTS EDITOR — John Carman 





OFFICER REPRESENTATIVE — Lt. Dionizio 



SENIOR EDITOR — Bear Baila 



Five Hundred Eighty-Nine 




Jt. . 




STAFF MEMBER — Harry Selsor 



STAFF MEMBER — Elias Barjum 




>^ 



?N 








INTRAMURALS, ECA's, POTPOURRI, PHOTOGRAPHER. COPY EDITOR, 
LAYOUT EDITOR — D. C, Howard 



STAFF MEMBER — Tom Sprague 



Five Hundred Ninety 



I 





PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR — Rick Harwell 



PHOTOGRAPHER — Steve Udick 





PHOTOGRAPHERS, ROW 1: J, Lare, R. Harwell, S, Udick. ROW 2: K, Eckman, S, Mobley, C. 
Slack, F, D'Aprile, 



Five Hundred Ninety-One 



When all you make 

are helicopters, one of the 

things you emphasize 

is Research 

and Development. 




Better products come from those prepared 
to meet customers' future needs. 

At Bell. Research and Development has 
built the technology base to answer this requirement. 

Adapting to changing needs has led to 

many advancements in Bell helicopters. 

Like elastomeric bearing hubs, that need no 

lubrication— ever. Gear boxes that won't 

seize, even after loss of oil. A nodalized 

suspension system that eliminates fuselage 

vibration. Application of advanced 

materials. Highly effective integrated 

weapon systems. Plus techniques in manufacturing 

and cost-control that have become standards 

for the helicopter industry. 

Bell's R&D today, for tomorrow. 

nations 
the world over 



depend on 



Bell 

HELICOPTER 



-s^ 



"I saw eternity the other night 

Like a great ring of pure and endless 

light. 

All calm, as it was bright; 

And round beneath it, time in hours, 

days, years. , ." 



Henry Vaughn (1622-1695) 



A-2 



Yxi cant expect 

great music unless you have 

great equipment. 



•K 



In every area of music, a great 
performance is a rare and beautiful 
event. In opera, brilliance is achieved 
when a great score, great vocalists 
and a great orchestra are brought 
together. In jazz, greatness is the 
improvisational genius of musicians 
performing together. 

In your home, greatness means 
Pioneer. High fidelity equipment that 
delivers truly superior performance. 
Performance that can only be 



achieved when excellence is your 
standard and innovation is your 
way of life. 

For truly great performance, 
choose your music system from the 
complete line of Pioneer audio 
components. Great music is a rare 
and beautiful event — with great 
equipment from Pioneer. 



U. S. Pioneer Electronics Corp., 
75 Oxford Drive, Moonachie, New 
Jersey 07074 / West: 13300 S. Estrella, 
Los Angeles 90248 / Midwest: 1500 
Greenleaf, Elk Grove Village, 111.60007/ 
Canada: S. H. Parker Co. 

when you want something better 




Built by Hughes: 

Computers, displays, 

missiles, radars, 

communications satellites, 

and 551 other products 

of advanced technology. 




1. 

Seven generations of commu- 
nications satellites have been built 
by Hughes since 1 963. hlughes is 
now building the Western Union 
WESTARand Comsat-General/ 
AT&T satellites for U.S. domestic 
commercial systems. 



The Navy's long-range Phoenix 

and AWG-9 weapon control 
system give its new F- 1 4 Tomcat 
fighter the capability to engage up 
to six attacking aircraft or cruise 
missiles simultaneously. 



NATO's NADGE air defense sys- 
tem, stretching across a 3,000-mile 
arc from Norway to Turkey, 
protects Western Europe from air 
attack. NADGE uses Hughes- 
developed software and Hughes- 



built computers, operoting in a 
multiprocessing mode, in its 37 
"nerve centers." 



Wire-guided TOW missile is the 

Army's primary anti-tank weapon 
at battalion level. Hughes is 
building launching systems and 
gyro-stabilized sights for the 
HueyCobra helicopter. 

5. 

The Navy's NTDS (Naval Tactical 
Data System) uses a computer to 
process and evaluate radar and 
sonar data on enemy threats 
within a ship's combatarea, then 
gives the commander an instanta- 
neous battle-situation picture on its 
Hughes-built display console and 
helps him assign and control the 
proper defensive weapons — inter- 



ceptors, missiles, torpedoes, 
or guns. 

6. 

Attack radar system for the Air 

Force's F-1 5 Eagle automatically 
displays on the cockpit windscreen 
the instant information the pilot 
needs for successful air-to-air 
combat. 



NASA's advanced OSO-I (Orbit 
inq Solar Observatory) satellite 
will search for the secrets locked in 
the sun's corona, providing scien- 
tists with clues as to how and when 
the sun and its planets were born. 

Creating anew world with electronics 
I 1 



HUGHES 



HUGHES AIRCRAFT COMPANC 



A-4 




The gorgeous, sexy-young fragrance. By REVLON 

Concentrated cologne, concentrated cologne spray, concentrated perfume spray and other original Charlies. 



Who can unconditionallij 
guarantee integrated 
marine vacuum and 
condensing equipment sijstems? 

Onlij a compani| 

that designs, manufactures, 

tests, and assembles them. 



Marine condensers 
and their vacuum 
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form together. It 
makes sense that they 
be designed and 
manufactured to- 
gether. That's the 
way Graham, and 
only Graham, does it. 
For 35 years Graham 
has been designing, 
matching, manufac- -"t.Eco.s 

turing, testing and custom-assembling marine 
condensers and vacuum systems. Quality and 
performance are the reasons why more and 
more Graham systems are being specified for 
marine construction throughout the world, for 
all types of ships and systems. 




From Graham, and 
only from Graham, 
you get one package, 
one designer, one 
manufacturer. Undi- 
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with an unconditional 
guarantee to perform 
to your specifications. 
For more details 
call the nearest Gra- 
ham sales engineer 
representative. 
Orcall (516) 824-5200; Telex 12-5070; 
TWX 510-223-0808. Graham Manufacturing 
Co., Inc., United States. Graham Manufactur- 
ing (Canada) Ltd. Graham Manufacturing 
Limited, England. Heat Transfer Limited, 
England. Gramex, S.A., Mexico. 






UBE OIL COOLERS REHEf VALVES HELIFLOW COOLERS/HEATERS 



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EVERY MG MODEL! 

Choose from every MG model in Capitol Motors tremendously complete 
selection! And, buy with confidence! Service by our own factory trained 
mechanics! Full stock of factory parts! Area's lowest MG prices! 



CAPITOL MOTORS IMPORTED CAR CENTER 

267-269 West Street !n The Heart Of Annapolis 

(Open Every Night! Call CO. 8-5074-75-76. Toll-Free From Bowie, 261-2212) 




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Capitol Motors is Fiat Headquarters. Have your 
pick of any Fiat model at the area's lowest prices. 
But you get more than savings! We also offer the 
services of expert factory-trained mechanics and a 
complete selection of factory parts at all times. 



CAPITOL MOTORS IMPORTED CAR CENTER 

267-269 West Street In The Heart of Annapolis 
(Open Every Nighfi Call CO 8-5074-75-76 Toil-Free From Bowie, 261-2212) 



USAA insures 
the best. 




You. 



You've had to prove yourself to be 
appointed to the Academy. It takes 
a lot of determination, talent and 
responsibility to make it. 

Those same attributes make you 
an above-average insurance risk. And 
being classified a good risk means you 
may pay lower premiums on your 
USAA auto insurance. And all the 
personal insurance USAA offers, too. 
You get other benefits as well: a no- 1 
interest payment plan; fast, fair claim 
service; and coverage stateside and 
in many foreign countries. 

As a member of USAA, you'll join 
the 9 out of 10 Academy graduates 
and 6 out of 7 active duty officers 
who have chosen USAA. 



For information, contact our Regional 
Service Office, 8550 Arlington Blvd., 
Fairfax, Virginia 22030. 
Phone: (703) 573-9400. 
Make the call today. USAA is a money- 
saving privilege you've earned. 



USAA 

INSURANCE 



AT YOUR COMMAND 



s \ \ 




The soapbox is a lonely place 



For a long time now, we've been rais- 
ing our voice in ads like this one. On a 
variety of issues. Including the need for a 
sensible U.S. energy policy. Noting that 
without adequate return on investment, 
exploration for new sources of oil and gas 
will fall off. Making the U.S. more and more 
dependent on costly foreign supplies. 

Sometimes, we wonder if we are talk- 
ing to ourselves. Congress certainly wasn't 
listening when it singled out the oil indus- 
try for heavy new taxation. In addition, 
there are now some 500 oil-related bills 
before Congress, many of which would im- 
pose new regulation on the industry. Some 
Congressmen have even proposed a sub- 
sidized federal petroleum corporation to 
"compete" with private oil companies. 

We don't think the companies should 
be expected to take such assaults lying 
down. So we speak out. The trouble is, not 
enough other businesses follow suit— and 
it gets pretty lonely on the soapbox. 

We think there's plenty for other com- 
panies to worry about. If our Congressmen 



can blithely take away the depletion allow- 
ance from some oil companies, if they can 
tinker with the foreign tax credit to "pun- 
ish" us— and if they do this even at the risk 
of the nation's future energy security and 
perhaps the whole economy— what makes 
anyone think they'll stop with oil? 

What makes any industry think it's 
safe? 

We wish there were more like the 
Chase Bank, which has been warning that 
government disincentives to investment 
are precipitating a critical shortage of cap- 
ital. The U.S., says Chase, will need $4.1 
trillion in the next ten years, just to rebuild 
aging industrial capacity. 

And if it doesn't happen, there won't 
be enough jobs. Which suggests other 
voices should come forth. Not just busi- 
ness, but labor groups. Women. Minorities. 
Every American who has a stake in the 
economy. And who doesn't? 

If enough voices are raised. Congress 
will have to listen. And it won't be so lonely 
out there on the soapbox. 



Mobil 



©1975 Mobii Oil Corpofal(on 



Top-raled 
Heal Transfer 
Coils 



4rtei 




INDUSTRY 

LEADER IN 

HEATING 

AND 

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^ Smooth-fin Heat Transfer Surface 
^ Maximum Capacity in Compact Space 



Aerofin 



ROYTEX, INC. 



Thanks the 

Class of 1975 

for Their 

Continuing Acceptance 

of the "B" Robes 



If you are a member of the graduating class . . . 

YOU QUALIFY FOR A PREFERREO OISCOONT-RATE CHARACTER LOAN! 



In addition, should you wish money 
for the purchase of an autonnobile, 
there is no encumbrance involved! 
You retain title — even take car 
overseas if you wish! 

For all underclassmen; 
Free bank by-mail checking 
account service while at the 
Academy and for a full two 
and one-half years after 
graduation! 



Banking For The Military Since 1940! 



For more information, write to: 
Thomas F. Miller. Vice President 
Northeastern Bank 
Scranlon, Pennsylvania 18501 

member F.D.I.C. 



cy., 




nORTHEASIERN BANK 

ofPennsyhania 

Northeastern Bank of Pennsylvania 



A-10 



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^ 



WHEN THE LAST THING 

YOU WANT TO WEAR IS 

A UNIFORM... 



WODOWAJRD 



IN ANNAPOLIS 

IS THE FIRST PLACE 

YOU SHOULD GO. 



V. 



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PROSSER INDUSTRIES 

Proudly serving the U. S. Navy 



Portable Submersible Dam- 
age Control Pum.ps. Prosser 
Industries supplies these 5 
hp units m Bronze or Alumi- 
num construction for I I 5 
208 220 440 or 550 V AC 
and 115 or 230 V DC 
power. 

Complete repair facilities 
together with ample stocks 
of replacement parts are 
maintained at the An- 
aheim, California factory. 




PROSSER INDUSTRIES 

Division of Purex Corporation 

Box 38 1 8, Anaheim, California 

92803 



V. 



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BRITISM 




LEYLANO 



TRIUMPH 




>i 



The spear-head, the arrow, the rocket. From ancient instinct to 
computer design, the shape that cleaves the air is the wedge. 
Now Triumph brings the wedge to earth in TR7 — a fantastic 
new Sports car to steal the American road. 



CAPITOL MOTORS IMPORTED CAR CENTER 

267-269 West Street In The Heart of Annapolis 
(Open Every Night! Call CO. 8-5074-75-76. Toll-Free From Bowie, 261-2212) 



THE L SITED STATES V.-l lAE 
INSTITUTE 

1873— 15 members committed to the goal of 

naval professionalism 

1974-60,000 members committed to the 

goal of naval professionalism 

For over a centurv. the U.S. Na\al Institute 

has proudly sersed as the professional 

stx-ietv for the men and women of the 

maritmie services. Our monthly journal, the 

U.S. Na\al Institute Proceeding's, is read and 

discussed around the world: our annual 

Naval Review presents a wide-ranging look 

at world seapower. as discussed by national 

and world authorities; and the 200-plus titles 

in our book publishing program present the 

finest in scholarK and professional reading. 

We orter all this, as well as many other fine 

programs- and sincerely ask you to join us. 

At SI 2.50 a year, you can hardly afford not 

to. 

Write us toda\ \\h membership information. 

or visit us at Preble Hall. 

TTie U.S. Naval Institute. 

Annapolis, Maryland 21402 

JOIN NOW! 






'-/ I'JktA"^ 




i.HKAT 

CREDTCTOnS 

\M) 

(.RE AT 

svmBOCS :. 

I'HF 

UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADEMY 

DIEGEScV CIXST... 

M \k<:hk.s IUKW AKI) 

W nil FOUR 

UON.sFCl 1I\E SUCCF-SSE-S 

226 Public Street , Providence, Rhode Island 02905 




TO THE Graduates 

Mel y Your Future 

be Rriglit with 
AtTuniplishuieut! 




MAIN & FRANCIS STS ANNAPOLIS. MD 21204 
CAMP SPRINGS-CLINTON 

7801 Old Branch Ave 
Telephone 868 9000 
PAROLE PLAZA 
24 Parole Plaza Center 

Telephone 268-1291 

WALDORF. MARYLAND 

Ai Routes 5 and 301 

Telephone 545-3622 




TELEPHONE 267 8686 

GAITHERSBURG 

Gaithersburg Professional Park 
Rle 355 • Telephone 948-4830 

LEXINGTON PARK 
330 Three Noich Rd 
Telephone 863-6615 
FORT WASHINGTON 
10905 Fon Washington Rd 
Telephone 292-3400 




Cohere L^Our S>/ufi (OofneS\3fi 

■k \Ala\ch for announcements of additional 
Annapolis Federal Offices to be opened in Maryland 



FSUC 



A-12 



'^ 

^ 


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Well Done! 




^ 

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1 



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America's Oldest and Foremost Makers of Uniforms . . .Since 1824 



J 



Class of 1975 



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Tir 



Jm>r//aale 




en/iuyne. 



'T-i 



Suppliers of Fine Uniforms to Military Schools and Colleges 




A DlYISWMOFHARTSCmFJFNm 6MARX 



# 2 DeKalb Street, Norristown, Pa. 1 9404 



A-14 



WELCOME ABOARD 

THE U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 



Gree+s 

Class of 1975 

( 

As it joins the ranks of alumni 
Who long have rendered distinguished service 

to 



0\}K COUISTRY-OVR NAVY-OUR NAVAL ACADEMY 



1^ ^ 



r \ 

CONGRATULATIONS! 

TO THE CLASS OF 75 



United States Naval Academy 



For many years, Westinghouse has been closely associated with the Navy and with 
thousands of graduates of the Naval Academy, in all walks of Navy life. In the re- 
search, development, design, and production of electronics and other systems for 
the Navy, we are proud of these associations. We are proud of the dedicated men 
whose ranks you now join — and whose great traditions you will help to maintain, m 
the defense of a free America. 



r 




Westinghouse 



Baltimore 
DEFENSE & ELECTRONIC SYSTEMS CENTER 
An Equal Employment Opportunity Employer \^ 



J* 



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Worldwide Construction 



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For Defense . 




For C(v;/ ProgTQ^s 



MORRISON-KNUDSEN COMPANY, INC 

CONTRACTORS • ENGINEERS • DEVELOPERS 
Executive Offices. 400 Broadway, Boise, Idaho 83729 



NAVY MtrrU AL AID 

Offers 

Piece of Mind, Unique Service and Personal 

Attention To Its Members and Their Survivors. 







Membership in the Navy Mutual Aid 
Association represents one of the best 
investments an officer can make. Active duty 
officers in the Navy, Marine Corps, Coast 
Guard and National Oceanic and Atmospheric 
Administration are eligible to apply. 
Midshipmen at the Naval Academy and 
cadets at the Coast Guard Academy are also 
eligible. Membership is not affected by 
release from active duty. 

The Association, established in 1879, is a 
non-profit service organization with approxi- 
mately 58,000 members and approximately 



$185 million in assets. Currently the 
Association provides $15,500 life insurance 
protection, membership loans at a low 
interest rate without red tape, and a 
repository service for your valuable papers 
and documents. 

Navy Mutual Aid also provides a unique 
service and personal attention to members 
and survivors which results in something 
very important — knowing what federal 
benefits you're entitled to and getting 
them without problems. 
If you would like to learn more, write 



NAVY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION 

Navy Dept., Washington, D. C. 20307 • Phone (202) 694-1638 






Newport News Shipbuilding ^nneco 



ATenneco Company 




A-16 



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ers 



CAPAC " Ca+hodic Protection Systems Hydrogen Detectors for Submarines 

Aircraft Engine Thermocouples Fuel Cell Power Sources 




ENGELHARD INDUSTRIES DIVISION 

ENGELHARD MINERALS ft CHEMICALS CORPORATION 
430 MOUNTAIN AVE MURRAY HILL. NEW JERSEY 07974 



INSIGNIA IS OUR BUSINESS 

NAVY AND MARINE CORPS OUR SPECIALTY 

We endeavor, through research and development, to supply the Navy 
and Marine Corps with the finest I'nifiirni Accessories and Sword Out- 
fits obtainable anywhere in the world. 



For Military Equipment. Insii:nia And Vnijorm Trimmings 

ITS 



TOn-WP 



HILBORN-HAMBURGER, Inc. 

15 EAST 26th STREET NEW YOR.K 10, NY. 



Smooth Sailing to the Class of 1975 

MARINE ENTERPRISES, INC. 

320 WAIM'T STRff-T 
Pfil I ADI IJMII A . PI \N.S> LA -\M A 



Marine Consultants and 
Operators of Ocvan-Gom^ Tankers 




cyi(Li}%rk^ 



THE HERALDRY OE MERIT 

The above trademark has earned the right to be 
considered as such. It signifies a dependable 
STANDARD of QUALITY that has alwavs been 
distinctive and recognized. We are proud o( this. 
as you men are of your career. 

ART CAP COMPANY, INC. 

599 BROADWAY, NEW YORK, N Y 10012 



serving the 



Founded 1805 . 
area since Thomas Jefferson 
was president 




m-[^ 



The First Bank 

FARMERS 
NATIONAL 
BANK of 
Annapolis 

tstahhshed in ISO^ 
C~Hl 'RCH c:iRt:LH >Si CITY LXX;K in Ann.ipolis 
SEVERN.AP.ARK* PAROLE* EASTPORT • P.As.ADENA 
ARNCM_n ♦ EIXiEW.ATER ♦ W.AYSON S CORNER 
.ME.MBER E I^ 1 c: 



INSURi 



with 



your class ring 
and other personal 

property 




ARMED FORCES 



COOPERATIVE INSURING ASSN. 



FORT LEAVENWORTH. KANSAS 66027/FOR OFFICERS SINCE 1887 

PERSONAL PROPERTY • COMPREHENSIVE PERSONAL LIABILITY 
WORLD WIDE C OVERAGE • NON PROFIT • LOWEST NET COST 



A-18 




ANNAPOLIS BANKINGfiTRUSrCQ 



Serving 

The 

National 

Interest 

IBM 



Federal 
Systems 
Division 



We're 
marine repair 

specialists. 

VALVE REPAIR. SALE OF REBUILT VALVES 

High pressure safety and relief valves repaired 
shop steam testing to 3.000 PS I manual and 
power operated valves and control valves 
Previously-used valves rebuilt to code and 
manufacturers specifications 

BROOKS MARINE HARDWARE 

Full line of valve extension rod hardware deck 
access boxes, scupper valves, and other marine 
hardware 

OTHER SERVICES 

Hardfacing and precision grinding Pump parts 
manufacture Pump and other machinery repair 

Henze Service IS a recognized repair center fori Jamesbury 
Crosby Hammel-Dahl. Foster Engineering Conoflow 
Limitorque and Fulton Sylphon 

Henze Service has plants located m 6 states General 
Office PO Box 1 745, Mobile. Alabama 36601 (205) 
456-3321 

HENZE SERVICE ITT 



Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of '75 

HUDSON ENGINEERING CO., INC. 

Elizabeth, N.J. 



y 1 9 



Some individuals stand out in a crowd. 
Some cameras, too. 



ELECTRO 8 LD-6 



35ME WITH 
ES-I4 FLASH 



Yashica cameras. 
Used with pride 
by U.S. Navy 
personnel and 
their families, all 
over the world. 



ELECTRO 110 
WITH MS-110 FLASH 



YASHICA 

NTERCHANGEABLE 
LENS GROUP 



For further information, contact your 
nearest Yasfiica Inc. Military Sales Office: 

50-17 Queens Blvd., Woodside. 
New York 11377 (212) 446-5566 
120 King St., Elk Grove Village, 
Cfiicago, III 60007 (312) 640-6060 
900 Grand Central Ave., Glendale, 
Calif, 91201 (213) 247-2140 




TL ELECTRO-X 



ELECTRO 35GSN 



TL ELECTRO 

WITH PRO-50DX FLASH 



YASHICA 

Wt- <fc> things diftcrently 




Put your financial affairs in the han(ds of 
bankers who have speciahzed in handhng 
money matters for members of the U. S. Armed 
Forces for more than fifty years. 
FORT SAM BANK enjoys a world-wide reputa- 
tion, thanks to our customers who have carried 
our name to every corner of the earth where 
U. S. Forces have ever served. 
Our staff, as well as our Board of Directors 
includes retired military men who are well 



Drop a line or call collect to 
Col. E. ( Faust. USA (Ret) 
Senior Vice President 
Wainwright Station 
San Antonio, Texas 78286 
Phone 512,'2240771 
After Sept 1. 1975. 
Call 800 531 5971 





Don't Leave Your 

Financial Weil-Being 

Astern! 



acquainted with the intricacies of military life. 
They understand your problems and they know 
how to anticipate them. 

FORT SAM BANK can arrange to have your pay- 
check automatically credited to your account 
... on PAYDAY! And when you need to borrow 
money ... for whatever purpose . . . you'll find 
our rates among the most favorable anywhere. 
In fact, far better than those of most banks in 
areas where you will likely serve. 



National Bank 
of Fort Sam Houston 



MfMHLR FDir A-,s(ii-|.M ION (T \'I1M.M;S (;.\\H 



A-20 




■•HAPPINESS' 
•WEALTH 
"LONG LIFE' 

JEWELRY TO GIVE OR WEAR WITH PRIDE 

For men: S7,50 to S75 For ladies: $10 to $100 

Available wherever fine jev>/elry is sold 



cr 



\t( nf( /i 



tz 



SINCE 1866 • MORE THAN A CENTURY OF FINE JEWELRY 




Makers of Top Quality 

MEN'S UNDERWEAR 

SPORTSWEAR 

PAJAMAS 

ROBERT REIS & CO. 

Ennpire State Bulldmg 
NEW YORK, N. Y. 

Makers of Famous REIS PERMA-SIZED KNITWEAR 




R~j] Baltimore Washington 
jyj International Airport 



A 

A 

A 



Food service available 
al multiple locations 
snack bars bar service 
cocktail lounges and dinmq 
facilities 



Accommodations lor 3 400 cars 
New attractive long and sfiort 
term parking rates A new 
lounge 



Plane Males lor boarding and 
departure convenience 



For inlormation call 301 7G8/700 



L 



<s 



Aris Electric co., inc. 



i) 



MARINE ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING, • CONTRACTING 
SURVEYING. • SYSTEMS AND EQUtPMENT DESIGN, 








CERSAC SYSTEMS A comprehensive, easily understandable control and moniior 

mg system tor supervision of Diesel Ships Mam and Auxiliary machinery 

A Custom engineered system from a few basic circuits. Plug la components are 

used for reliability and inierchangeabilily- 

Sohd stale circuitry is used where speed and accuracy of response are critical. 

Closed Circuit circuitry assures fail safe operation. 

Sensing devices are rugged commercial units readily available. 

Systems are available for single or twin screw vessels and cover a wide range of 

monitored functions from 6 to 108 points. 

Approved by the U.S Coast Guard dnd American Bureau of Ships for unmanned 

engine rooms 



Aris Electric co., inc. 

327 FOnTMSTReET.BHOOKLVNNY 11215 . 212 966 358B 



GIMPEL MACHINE WORKS, INC 

250 N. WOODBOURNE ROAD 
LANGHORNE, PENNSYLVANIA 19047 



^ 



^ 



^ 



STEAM TURBINE AUXILIARY VALVES 
Max. Pressure 2500 PSI - Temp. 10507FT 

AHEAD AND ASTERN VALVES 

STEAM STRAINER (ALL SIZES) 

SPECIAL VALVES DESIGNED AND 
BUILT TO SPECIFICATIONS 

BLEEDER CHECK VALVES 

COMPLETE TESTING FACILITIES 

50 YEARS OF SERVICE 



^ 



The Robvon Backing Ring Company, Manufacturers of 
Approved Backing Rings for butt-welding pipe, valves and 
fitting joints, salutes the United States Navy and the gallant 
crews of all our fighing ships. 

We of the Robvon Backing Ring Company are proud to play 
a part in the construction of our greatest deterrant to war — 
our fleet of Nuclear Submarines, as well as in the construction 
of all other naval vessels. 

To the Officers and Men of these ships we offer our 
heartiest congratulations and sincere good wishes. 

THE ROBVON BACKING RING COMPANY 

675 Garden Street 
Elizabeth, New Jersey 



A-22 



,.--> 



NORFOLK 

SHIPBUILDING b DRYDOCK 

CORPORATION 

Foot of West Liberty Street 
Norfolk. Virginia 



THE MARION 
INSTITUTE 



THE WAY TO BE- 

I he \va\ lo he a leader, or 

I he ua\ to prepare lor the L nited States Nasal Aeadenn 
as ha\e ninety-tive admirals, or 

I he ua\ to he assured ofspeeial and indiMdual instructu>n 
m small classes taught hy highlv-qualitied and dedicated 
insiruelors. or 

I he ua\ to learn self discipline thri>uyh a niilitar\ projzram 
designed to instill sclf-eonlidenee and initialise so \ital \o 
\ouni: men in loda\"s ehalleni:in!Z \\.orld. 



( ollcgc l'rcp,irati)r\ Sihiml 
1 wo V car (ollciic 
IUmi. ,ind Ailv.inccd ROK 
ScrMcc Xciilcnn I'rfp.ir.niun 

Dr.ipcr I K.iullm.in 

Rear Admiral. I SN i Rell 

I'a'sidcnl 

llic Marion Insiiiulc 

Marion. Alabama 367.S6 






Your Dollars Go Further at S 


ears 


/ 


ocars 


[SearsJ ^^^^Bs^HOEB^^ 


-i 


I -^^^^^^^^0^^' 




\ John Uw>s ^____ 


^ 


\^^^^^^ 


This is a Sears 




Credit Card. 




You too, can 




have one and 




with it you may^ 




charge your 




purchases in 




more than 2800 




Sears Stores and 




Catalog Sales Offices 




. . . and if you are in th 


e 


Washington-Baltimore- 




Annapolis Area, shop at 




30 Parole Plaza, Annapolis 


.267-8131 


Alabama Ave. at Naylor Rd., S.E 


.583-3100 


91 1 Bladensburg Rd., N.E 


.399-7500 


Wisconsin Ave. at Albemarle, N.W 


362-1122 


Landmark Shopping Center, 




Alexandria 


.354-1234 
. 527-4900 


2800 Wilson Boulevard, Arlington 


Montgomery Mall, Bethesda 


.469-6600 


White Oak Shopping Center. 




Silver Spring 


593-2800 


Landover Mall. Landover, Md 


.322-7100 


North Avenue Baltimore 


.366-3900 


Security Square Mall, Baltimore, Md 


.265-1000 


Glen Burnie, Maryland 


768-2200 


Woodlawn Center, Alexandria, Va 


.360-7500 


9514 Mam Street, Fairfax, Va 


.323-8020 


Clinton Plaza, Clinton, Md 


.868-2701 


Twinbrook Center, Rockville, Md 


762-0900 


Perring Parkway, Parkville, Md 


661-3000 


3554 Bladensburg Road 399-7500 or 779-8403 | 


Manaport Plaza, Manassas, Va 


.361-3156 


Marumsco Plaza, Woodbridge, Va 


.494-4121 


Bowie, Md 


. 262-3800 


Martin Plaza, Middle River, Md 


.687-6600 


York Ridge Center, Lutherville, Md 


.252-9126 


Sterling, 
Reisterst 


Va 


.450-5770 
. 833-0258 


own, Md 









The 

Seamen's 
painless way 
to save 

And at the highest rates permitted by law. 

Our Allotment Savings Account — use it as your personal payroll 
savings plan to build a fund for your future career and family needs. 

It's easy to start. And once started, it works automatically. Write us at 
30 Wall Street and give us the name and address of your payroll 
department. Tell us how much you want deducted each pay period. 
We handle all the details. 

Withdrawals and additional deposits can be made anywhere in the 
world through our Bank by Mail service, used daily by thousands of 
our depositors. Dividends are paid from day of deposit on balances of 
$25 or more. 

Allotment Savings— your hedge against the future. Write us today. 

^/fe SEAMEN'S BANK /or SAVINGS 

Chartered 18?^ . Assets over $1.4 Billion 
CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE Your bankbook may be used at any of our offices: 

NEW YORK CITY OFFICES: Mam Office: 30 Wall Street • 25 Pine Street ♦ Beaver Street at New Street • 546 Fiftti Avenue at 45tti Street 
• 666 Fiftti Avenue on 52nd Street • 127 West 50tti Street in Time & Life Building • NASSAU COUNTY OFFICES: 2469 Hempstead 
Turnpike and Newbridge Road, East Meadow, N.Y. • 4276 Hempstead Turnpike at Randal Drive, Bethpage, N Y • WESTCHESTER 
COUNTY OFFICE: 1010 Central Park Avenue, Yonkers, NY. Member FDIC 











k 



F-, 



A-24 




In marine circles, C-E steam boiler technology 
and service point the way. 



E 




POWER 
SYSTEMS 



COMBUSTION ENGINEERING INC 



,■^5 



r 



FIRST FEDERAL 

SAVINGS AND LOAN 
ASSOCIATION 

OF ANNAPOLIS 



In Annapolis: 

I 5 Wes+ S+reet 

West Street at Route 2 in Parole 



Branch Offices: 

Severna Park, Md. 

Prince Frederick, Md. 

Bowie, Maryland 
Crofton, Md. 
Baltinnore, Md. 
Forrestville, Md. 
Largo, Md. 



Randalls+own, Md. 
Lexing+on Park, Md. 
Greenbelf, Md. 
Easton, Md. 



Accounts insured up +o $40,000 



Tfe^ 






V 



Huffman 

Electronics Corporation 



4323 Arden Drive, 

El Monte. California 91734 

[213)442-0123 



V 



r 




Illustrated with 
college and pro photos 
of Staubach m 
action — S8 95 



FROM ANNAPOLIS TO DALLAS . . . 

The Roger Staubach Story 

FIRST DOWN, 
LIFETIME TO GO 

Roger Staubach with Sam Blair & Bob St. John 



Read about: 

• Staubach s plebe summer 

• Roger and "reef points' 

• Plebe come-arounds 

• June week and "bad news' 

• Navy over Army! 



• The Heisman Trophy 

• Navy duty versus pro football 

• The big time in Big D 

• MVP in the Super Bowl 

• Staubach s personal faith 



Order by mail from your bookstore or 

Word Books publisher. PC Box 1790, Waco 

Plpa.;p <;pnri mp mp,P<; n! FIRST HOWM 1 IFFTIMP 

ai S8 95 each postage paid (80380) 


Texas 76703 

ro GO by Roger Staubach 


name 


address 


city 

M\ check or money order is enclosed 


slate 






Zip 



1 



A-26 



INDEX OF ADVERTISERS IN THE 1975 LUCKY BAG 

AEROFIN A-10 

ANNAPOLIS BANKING AND TRUST A-1 9 

ANNAPOLIS FEDERAL SAVINGS 

AND LOAN ASSOCIATION A-1 2 

ARIS A-22 

ARMED FORCES COOPERATIVE 

INSURANCE ASSOCIATION • ■; A-1 8 

ART CAP CO., INC A-18 

BALTIMORE-WASHINGTON 

INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT A-21 

BELL HELICOPTER A-1 

CAPITOL MOTORS A-7, A-1 1 

COMBUSTION ENGINEERING, INC A-25 

DIEGESANDCLUST A-12 

ENGELHARD A-17 

FARMERS NATIONAL BANK A-18 

FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN OF ANNAPOLIS A-26 

GIMPEL A-22 

GRAHAM MANUFACTURING CO A-6 

HENZE SERVICE ITT A-19 

HILLBORN-HAMBERGER, INC A-17 

HOFFMAN ELECTRONICS, CORP A-26 

HUDSON ENGINEERING CO., INC A-19 

HUGHES AIRCRAFT CO A-4 

IBM FEDERAL SYSTEMS DIVISION A-19 

KREMETZ AND CO A-21 

MARINE ENTERPRISES INC A-17 

MARION INSTITUTE A-23 

MOBIL OIL CO A-9 

MORRISON-KNUDSEN A-16 

NATIONAL BANK AT FORT 

SAM HOUSTON A-20 

NAVY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION A-16 

NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING AND 

DRY DOCK CO A-16 

NORFOLK SHIPBUILDING AND 

DRYDOCK CORPORATION A-23 

NORTHEASTERN BANK OF PENNSYLVANIA A-10 

PIONEER ELECTRONICS A-3 

PROSSER INDUSTRIES A-1 1 

REIS AND CO A-21 

REVLON A-5 

ROBVON BACKING RING CO A-22 

ROYTEX A-10 

SEAMEN'S BANK FOR SAVINGS A-24 

SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO A-23 

THE ROGER STAUBACH STORY A-25 

THORNGATE UNIFORMS A-13,A-14 

UNITED SERVICES AUTO ASSOCIATION A-8 

USNA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION A-1 5 

U.S. NAVAL INSTITUTE A-12 

LTV VOUGHT SYSTEMS DIVISION A-2 

WOODWARD AND LOTHRUP A-1 1 

YASHICA A-20 

WESTINGHOUSE A-15 



If Hundred Eighteen 







Six Hundred Nineteen 



'''.\ Hundred Twenty 






^^nl 



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\ 








X 



>. 



Six Hundred Twenty-One 







M <^^^|M 






^^^^^^^^^^^^^H t 






^L^^^J|jl|^^^^ 


A 1 





Six Hundred Twenty-Two 








■ -%3^ 



Salutation to all to whom it may concern: 

With no small sigh of relief, I finish this, the last page of the 1975 Lucky Bag. Thus ends my contributic 
to this collection of memories. The rest is in the hands of the publisher. The evaluation is up to you, ft 
reader. 

The Lucky Bag was first published in 1894 as a collection of literary masterpieces coughed up by \[ 
Brigade. Now, with the advent of photography and expeditiousness, it has evolved into a pictorial memo 
collection with very little copy. You, the members of the Navy Boat School on the Severn, are the star 
You, Class of 1 975, are in the limelight. Despite all your trials and tribulations, for one brief instant, you a 
on the top of the totem pole. And all Mids know it flows downhill. 

Many people have had a hand in getting this.memory collection and history published. The foundation 
these people was, of course, the 1 975 Lucky Bag stali . Working hard, and sometimes hardly working, th( 
were the ones that handled the mechanics of putting out the Bag. 

Thanks to Victor O'Neill Studios of New York for photography of the Senior portraits and canned unde, 
class group pictures. Coy Harris, the local representative, provided invaluable assistance. j 

Thanks to Taylor Publishing Company of Dallas, Texas for its services. Special thanks to Pat Mahone 
the local representative, for his many hours of time devoted to helping the staff with the many problen 
and technical details of publishing a yearbook. And a hot time in the old town of Dallas. 

Thanks to Harry K. Leventen Advertising Agency of Santa Monica, California for rounding up the marl 
big-time advertisers found in the Bag. 

Thanks to the USNA Photo Lab in Nimitz Library for providing negatives for many pictures. Speci 
thanks to the secretary Boni Missimer who patiently looked up thousands (sure seemed like it) of negativt 
for our use. Thanks also to Mr. Jack Moore and the rest of the photographers who engineered mar 
needed photos. 

Thanks to the Public Affairs Office for pictures and help with the chain-of-command, particularly thanf 
to secretary Jan Steward. 

Of course, with the time needed to work on the Bag, thanks to all the families, friends, and girlfriends th. 
gave up weekend fun to allow the staff members to get their work done. 

And thanks to the Brigade of Midshipmen for just being themselves and having their pictures taken. 

All is said and done now. Criticisms will come, for sure. Names spelled incorrectly, people omitted. F( 
that, I offer my apologies. Although small in number, 4000 people are hard to keep track of. 

Well, 75, we know you are out there. For better or worse. And your one instant to be at the top of th 
heap has passed away. The rest is up to you. May this book allow you future brief instants to again escai; 
to the top. i 




A. C. Howard 
Editor-in-Chief 
1975 Lucky Bag 
17 August 1975 



.orin a tnousand words? Definitely! 



o ^ 






4 





t 
















I 



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:xx: x x xx.a x x g^."3acjaacc.'tariirc-i 



^^^W..v;:.?.H(^v^(gf L Sep.. i|